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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1915)
THE MORNING OliEGONIAN. FRIDAY,' APRIL 23, 1915.
MR. LISTER IN
FIGHT OVER BILLS
Emergency Clause Decision
Makes About $3,250,000
Available for Roads.
Eeferendum Against Jitney Bus Act
Also Is Warded Off; Appropria
tions for tSato Declared Not
Subject to Challenge.
OLYMPIA, "Wash., April 22. (Spe
cial.) Klve contested "emergency
clausa" measures, the general budget,
highway' appropriations bill, fish code,
jitney bus bill and lienick bill pro
hibiting the diversion of city funds,
all -were declared in immediate effect
by the Supreme Court today.
The decision is a notable victory for
Governor Lister, who contended that
the general appropriations, highway
appropriations and appropriations un
der the fisheries code were available
Immediately, despite the opinion of Attorney-General
Tanner, who instructed
Auditor Clausen to issue no warrants
under the contested appropriations.
One effect of the decision is to pre
vent the use of the referendum against
the Jitney bill, requiring drivers to
file $2500 indemnity bonds.
Referendum Hold Barred.
The emergency clauses in these bills
were attacked by the Referendum
League, which sought to compel the
Secretary of State to accept the filing
of referendum petitions. The Secre
tary of State refused on the ground
that the emergency clause was a bar
to the referendum. The Supreme Court
uphel dthis action, deciding that the
emergencies declared by the Legisla
ture were real and that appropriations
for the support of the state govern
ment and its existing Institutions are
not subject to referendum and can be
put In effect immediately.
Judge Chadwick in his opinion says
the Washington direct legislation
amendment, adopted after the initia
tive and referendum had been in effect
in Oregon, apparently was drafted with
care to avoid the situation by which
Oregon University appropriations were
tied up by referendum. The majority
of the court continues of the opinion
that determination of whether an act
comes under the exemtpion of meas
ures for the support of the govern
ment and its institutions rests ulti
mately with the court and not with the
Legislature, as does the question of
the constitutionality of the entire act,
but states that doubts will be resolved
in favor of he legislative declaration.
About 93.230,000 Made Available.
. Approximately $3,250,000 Is rendered
available immediately for 1915 road
construction work by the decision.
Governor Lister at once called. a meet
ing of the State Highway Commission
for tomorrow morning to set machin
ery In motion for the $1,000,000 state
work planned for this year, while the
majority of the counties also are ready
to work immediately with the $2,500,
000 available fur permanent highway
construction under the Joint county
and state supervision.
Decision on the general appropria
tions bill relieves the University of
Washington, Washington State College
and the state fair from threatened
financial embarrassment and. , also al
lows the Board of Control to start
work immediately toward the con
struction of any of the Institution
buildings authorized by th'e last Leg
islature. The new flsh code goes into
effect immediately, with a higher
license on this season's catch.
Judge Fullerton, holding that the
highway appropriations should not go
into effect immediately, was the only
active dissenter, but three Judges
placed their concurrence on grounds
different from those given in the main
decision written by Judge Chadwick.
SALE FOUND FRAUDULENT
Jnry Decides Motion Picture House
Was Packed by Passes.
A. motion picture theater was packed
by the issuance of scores of passes in
order to effect a sale of the house, it
was deoided by a Jury in Circuit Judge
Morrow"s court yesterday. The suit was
brought by Ben H. Ashley against R. B.
Wanless and Thomas Wanless, owners
of a theater at 672 Milwaukie street.
Answering questions propounded on
paper by Judge Morrow, the Jury de
cided that the theater was valueless,
that the two defendants made, false
statements in order to effect the sale,
and that both intended to defraud Ash
ley. Ashley, paid $2500 for the theater
and asks $2400 of It back.
BOYCOTT BANNER IS ISSUE
Council Today Considers Submitting
Question to Voters.
Whether or not the voters will have
an opportunity to vote on the question
of prohibiting boycott banners on the
streets of Portland, will be decided by
the City Council this morning, when
a letter from the consolidation com
mittee of the Portland Chamber of
Commerce asking that such a measure
be submitted in June, comes up for
leading and consideration.
Some time ago a large delegation of
. business men before the "City Council
urged the passage of a measure pro
hibiting the boycott banners. Objec
tion to the banners was based upon the
harm done to the city.
MILITIA TO BE INSPECTED
Xaval Reserves 'to 'Be Viewed on
Cruiser Boston Sunday.
Arrangements were completed yester
day for the annual inspection of the
Oregon Naval Militia on board the
cruiser Boston in the lower harbor Sun
day afternoon. The affair, which will
be conducted for the benefit of R. R.
Smith, inspector-instructor of the Ore
Kon Naval Militia, will be in strict ac
cordance with the rules of the Navy
It is expected the entire membership
of the militia will be on hand for. the
inspection. Various drills will be gone
through and the men will all undergo
FIRE NEGLECT IS CHARGED
Marshal Stevens Addresses Members
of Insurance Association.
Fire Marshal Stevens was the princi
pal speaker at the luncheon of the In
surance Association at the Portland
Hotel yesterday, He said that if every
dollar of fire insurance were cancelled
that the fire loss for the next- year
would probably not exceed $100,003, it
being his opinion that the shifting of
the burden of loss by fire to the In
surance companies tends to promote
Fire Chief Dowell. Chief Baty. of the
detective bureau, and H. P. Coffin, of
the Public Safety Commission, gave
brief talks. Harvey O'Bryan was chair
man of the day.
"REFUGEE" PARTY IS HELD
Californians Commemorate Disaster
of 1006 With Merriment.
In commemoration of the San Fran
cisco earthquake in April, 1906, the
California Society of Oregon Wednesday
night held a "reiugee" party In Masonic
Temple. They were all there, from the
red cross nurse to the militia, including
the rich and poor, who, homeless, were
forced to stand In the bread line.
During the evening the "refugees"
danced and played cards and otherwise
DAXCERS IX THE CANDY
SHOP" FRAR I.KSSONS WILL
Afraid to take dancing lessons
for fear they would be taught a
new step, which they say would
upset their whole style of danc
ing, Rock and Fulton, who are
unloading their wares in "The
Candy Shop," at the Heilig The
ater this week, with a matinee
tomorrow, have gone through
their famed career with a unique
To observe Rock and Fulton in
their clovereet of dances, one
would believe this team passed
much time under the tutorship
of dancing experts. Rock and
Fulton never took a dancing les
son in their lives. Theirs is an
original style of dancing, aronud
which there is no special ruling
other than originality.
A Jitney tango is now being
added to the Rock and Fulton
repertoire, which displays the.
rapidity with which this team
keeps alert with modern day
dancing fad requirement.
forgot their troubles. Music was fur
nished by Carl Kurth, George Parsons
and Leo Lindsev.
Eugene Brookings presided over a
Police Court in which all the members
present were brought to trial and fined
for misdemeanors. The proceeds were
used for the benefit of the society.
Woman Sues Klamath Falls.
Klamath falls, Or., April 22.
(Special.) The City of Klamath Falls
was sued today by Mrs. Lillian De
Hay, who asks for ?5000 damages for
Injuries alleged to have been received
in a fall on a slippery sidewalk on
Seventh street December 3, 1914. The
complaint alleges that the walk was
covered with snow and that plaintiff
suffered serious injuries.
i - ' , .
t yJ A
Ofrj " I . - i
. . ' - -?4.
JOE" BUCHTEL, BALL
PLAYER, WED 60 YEARS
Sightless Pioneer, Daguerreotyper, Photographer, River Steward, Volun
teer Firemen's Leader and Patriot, Is 85; Wife Is 77; Both Active.
BT ADDISON BENNETT,
WHEN Joseph Buchtel and Jose
phine Latourette stood up be
fore 'Squire Black at Butteville
and were married 60 years ago today
it is said no more comely a couple
had ever been united In wedlock In
Mr. Buchtel had come to Oregon
from the place of his birth. Canton,
Ohio, in 1852; Miss - Latourette came
from her old home in Detroit. Mich.,
a year later. At the time of the mar
riage he was 25, she was scant 17.
Today they are celebrating their 60th
wedding anniversary as splendid a
couple as there is in all the Northwest.
He Is almost 85 and Mrs. Buchtel is
nearly 77 years old. but the roses still
bloom on their cheecks. their steps are
light and sprightly. Neither of them
looks anything like their age the
sightless eyes of Joseph Buchtel are
the only evidence of time. For two
years he has been blind. Specialists
give him hope of returning sight, and
sometimes he can see just a trifle
may the Lord be good to him and give
him back his vision, is the prayer of
a host of friends.
In the days of his marriage "Joe,
as so many call him in love and rev
erence, was a daguerreotyper, an occu
pation many of the readers of this will
not understand. Well, that was De
fore the days of the ambrotype and
the photograph, when pictures, the dis
covery of Daquerre, or France, were
made on silvered plates. Later he be
came a photographer, as did most of
those who at first took daguerreotypes.
River Also Followed.
"Joe" had a gallery in Oregon City,
where he worked in the Summers. In
the Winters he ran as steward on the
Willamette River on such boats as the
Canemah, Willamette and Shoalwater,
the run being from Canemah to Lafay
ette, sometimes in high water as far
Up as Salem and occasionally beyond
Canemah, the old town above Wil
lamette Falls, on the west side of the
river, is little known now, but before
the locks were put in around the falls
it was quite a town, being the lower
landing for all of the river boats above
the falls. Soon he established himself
in Portland, his first gallery being in
the fifth story of the Canton House,
corner of Front and Washington
streets, and later in the first brick
building erected on Front street, the
Shelly building. Then he removed
"away up town" to Second and Morri
son streets. During those early days
he used to go to Astoria, Salem and
Vancouver, sometimes remaining for a
month, and always doing a good busi
ness. For whatever- "Joe" Buchtel has
done all of -his life he has done well;
always he hae been fair and square,
ATTACK IS MADE Oil
James Amusement Company
Institutes Proceedings to
Have Law Nullified.
INJUNCTION APPLIED FOR
Refusal to Permit Presentation of
"The Valley of the Missing"
on Account of Criminality
Depicted Cause of Suit.
War between motion-picture exhib
itors and municipal censorship was
started yesterday when the James
Amusement Company, owners of the
Majestic Theater, filed suit against the
Chief of Police, the Mayor and City
Council, and the censorship board. The
suit asks that the censorship ordinance
be declared void, and that the authori
ties be enjoined from stopping or seis
ing a film entltl&d "The Valley of the
Missing," which was turned down by
the board two weeks ago.
"The Valley of the Missing" was
taken from the local screen because
Mrs. Eleanor T. Colwell. secretary - of
the censorship board, said there was
so much crime, shooting and revenge in
it that it wasn't good for public morals.
This' is the second time the Majestlo
Theater has locked horns with the cen
sorship board. The first occasion, how
ever, was before the passage of the
present censorship ordinance. The
"Kreutzer Sonata," one of Count Tols
toi's plays, was declared in its plc
turized version to be unfit for the
screen. A board of appeals, headed by
Municipal 'Judge Stevenson, overruled
the censors' action, and the film was
Delegated Authority Attacked.
Testerday's suit names Chief of Po
lice Clark, Mayor Albee, the four City
Commissioners and the seven outside
members of the censorship board. With
regard to the ordinance, it declares the
City Council has no power to delegate
the authority to pass on moving pic
tures that the police and the Council
alone are the Judges in matters of
It further cites that the National
Board of Censorship, composed of 20
or 30 members appointed by the Young
Men's Christian Association, churches.
Children's Welfare League and kindred
organizations, has passed "The Valley
of the Missing."
The complaint asks that the censor
ship ordinance be declared void. It is
unconstitutional, say the lawyers,
Chamberlain, Thomas & Kraemer. be
cause it tends to deprive a citizen of
his property without due process of
The complaint demands a temporary
Injunction pending the hearing of the
suit, and this probably will be heard
within a few days.
Action Xo Surprise.
Mrs. A. C. Newill, chairman of the
Censorship Board, said yesterday that
she was not at all surprised that the
suit was brought by Mr. James. "Mr.
James refused to co-operate with us
when we were a voluntary board with
out official power to enforce our ideas
as to proper and improper motion pic
tures and It was because of this that
the present ordinance was passed,"
said Mrs. Newill. "We have no rea
son to be surprised that he should
attack the ordinance now.
"As to the legal status of the cen
sorship ordinance I am not prepared
to talk, but it would seem to me that
our laws should permit picture Inspec
tion the same as they permit the in
spection of markets or anything else.
If I am not mistaken the Supreme
Court of the United States has upheld
censorship and I am sure it is strongly
favored by the members of our City
always his word has been as good as
his bond, both above par.
From the first he took an active part
In athletics, so when the volunteer fire
department was organized in Portland
he was one of the most prominent,
acted as foreman, assistant foreman
and chief engineer, and won for his
old company many trophies, for in those
days the fire laddies furnished much
of the amusement of the little city by
their contests in feats of skill and
agility. Up in the city hall there can
be seen many of these, notably a sil
ver trumpet valued at $150, given by
a circus for the one who could run
15 times around the ring before the
performance in the quickest time.
Early Baseball Fame Won.
As baseball came in vogue "Joe"
came to be a wonderful pitcher and
organized a nine that beat all comers
for years. Here i3 the lineup of his
E. Quackenbush, c. Vincent Cook. 3b.
James Upton, el. James Steel, cf.
Ward Wltherell.lb. Georgs Steel, If.
William Wadham,2bL Peter de Huff. rf.
Joseph Buchtel, captain and pitcher.
It was "Joe" Buchtel who brought
out the Parrott boys, Jiggs and Tom,
and one of his best players was JacK
Matthews, another was Ed Lyons. In
looking over those names it will be
found that all are now living save
James Steel, Ward Witherell and Wil
As I sat for a couple of hours yester
day on the front porch' of Mr. Buchtel's
fine home on East Washington street
and listened to him tell of the old
days and saw the flush of pride on his
cheeks as he talked of the old days,
heard, him tell of his eight children,
four of whom are still living: as I
listened to his story of crossing the
plains, his early struggles to get some
thing ahead for himself, his sweetheart
young wife, and later their first born,
then their increasing family well,
tears stood in my eyes as I looked
through the colored glasses over his
sightless eyes and thought that it
would have been better, far better, had
his eyes been spared and perhaps mine
or some other whose services had meant
less as an example and a model of good
citizenship and honest dealings.
Once, in the early '80s, Mr. Buchtel
was elected Sheriff of Multnomah
County and served two years. It is
said he was one of the best Sheriffs
we ever had ami gave the county a
square deal; so square that the politi
cians had no use for him a second
One of his greatest acts was the
purchase of the grounds at Champoeg
and saving the site of the first meet
ing of the citizens at the actual forma
tion of our state government. It is
true he was later re-imbursed by the
state, but had it not been for "Joe"
Buchtel purchasing the tract when he
did It Is doubtful If this sacred spot
would now belong to the pioneers.
YOUR HEAD AND STOMACH
Headache caused by a disturbed, di
gestion is nearly always accompanied
by pain In the stomach, belching of gas,
vomiting and often by constipation.
This sort of headache is generally lo
cated in the forehead and- is not con
stant, but comes and goes.
It does not come on immediately
after eating, but after the food has had
time to ferment, which it does because
the digestive fluids that should take
care of It are Insufficient, because the
glands that secrete these fluids are
weak, because the blood is failing to
nourish these glands properly.
Rich, red blood is the first essential
to proper digestion and the digestive
process cannot go on without it. When
lack of nourishing blood causes fer
mentation and poisons are absorbed
from the digestive tract, the pain In
your head advises you of the fact. Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills give the blood
just the elements they need to correct
this condition and, with a laxative,
when required, form a perfect treat
ment for the headaches of indigestion.
Mention this paper and we will- send
you two little books on the diet and the
proper use of a laxative. Address: Dr.
Williams Medicine Co., Schnectady, N.
Y. Your own druggist sells Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills.
Council and by our Chief of Police
and Municipal Judge."
FISH HATCHING PAYS BIG
PHBASAKT BREEDING IS CALLED
OTHER PROFITABLE! BUSINESS.
Game Warden FMnley Declares That
Jfeta Soon Will Be Eliminated
"The most promising business in the
state that I know of Is the hatching of
trout and the breeding and raising of
Chinese ring-neck pheasants," said
William L. Finley, State Game Warden,
yesterday. "The state can't supply the
demand that is made for trout and
"Wyoming has offered to exchange
elk for Oregon pheasants. The state
of Kentucky has just ordered 2500
pheasants from England because we
couldn't supply them, and Pennsylvania
has just paid $4.75 a pair for English
pheasants after having asked us to
provide them. Both states said that
Oregon pheasants were preferable as
being more gamey, harder to kill off
and valued higher.
"I am .going to offer a pair for 500
pairs of Chinese pheasants to be deliv
ered next Fall for stocking parts of
Eastern Oregon. The pheasants have
done well even in the cold climate, as
they Winter in haystacks.
"As to the market, we have inquiries
every day. The hotels will pay J1.50
for pheasants for eating and only 75
cents for chickens. The farmers should
get after some of this money.
"Game fish offers another industry
to be developed in Oregon. In Colorado
the hotels all buy trout and pay about
30 cents each for them. It costs so
much less than a cent to raise a trout
if quantities are produced that it seems
a shame to take the money from the
hotel men. Denver fish raisers are rich
and the Colorado streams are no better
than those of Oregon."
That net fishing soon will be elim
inated from the Willamette River is
another statement of Mr. Finley. "Royal
Chinook salmon, mentioned by Kipling
and known the world over both as a
game and commercial fish, fast is be
coming a sportsman's fish." said Mr.
"The angling idea is the best because,
where netting helps only a few make
piles of money, angling offers a means
of making a living to a large number.
The Chinook salmon are worth 7 cents
a pound to each angler. The big fish
dealers hate to have the anglers fish,
because if they don't buy their fish
they will sell them direct to customers
and they say that It makes the profit
too small to sell Chinook salmon so
"Chinook salmon are much in demand
In the East. The Government sent some
eggB East four years ago and they
proved to be valuable as sportsmen's
risn. When l was East two -years ago
I arranged to exchange 100,000 Chinook
salmon eggs for a like number of East
ern brook trout. These fish were
planted in Sunapee Lake, New Hamp
shire, and Quinsigamond Lake, near
Springfield, Mass. The success of these
fish now is being heralded in Eastern
newspapers and many states are ask
ing about Chinook salmon eggs."
CHILD HOSTESS IS ROBBED
Ice Cream for Birthday Party Guests
Stolen From Porch.
A gallon of Ice cream, which was
to have been the piece de resistance of
a birthday party given by the little
daughter of Mrs. Jessie Shields, 330
Ross street, Wednesday night, was
stolen from the back porch while the
young people were making merry in
No trace of the thief could be found.
Patrolman Spaugh assisted in the
Some thief also broke a plate glass
window at the corner of Fifth and
Washington Btreets and made off with
an armload of hats.
BAR BANQUET IS SATURDAY
Judge C. L. McXary, ot Salem, to Be
Members of the Multnomah County
Bar Association will gather at the
Portland Hotel tomorrow night in an
nual banquet. The banquet will be in
formal, starting' at 6:15.
A. E. Clark will preside as toast
master. A special musical programme
has been prepared under the direction
of Frank D. Hennessy.
Judge C. L. McNary, of Salem, will
speak on "Brevity." F. W. Wilson, of
The Dalles, will talk on "The Country
Bar." Judge Thomas H. Crawford, of
La Grande, will discuss "The Certainty
of the Law," pointing the moral of his
remarks by giving some instances of
the law's uncertainty.
JURY LISTIS ATTACKED
Illegal Method of Drawing Charged
and Special Venire Asked.
Affidavits charging that the entire
1915 jury list is improperly and
illegally drawn, have been made by At
torney I. N. Smith, In moving to quash
the entire panel and issue a special
Mr. Smith declares the law requires
the County Court to draw the Jury list,
and gives the court no authority to
CASTOR I A
Tor Infants and Children.
Tty Kind You Kara AiwajsBcsgM
IF every man in this com
what this store is trying
to do in the way of serving you
in the important matter of clothes,
and if you really knew what we know
about the quality, style and character of
Hart S chaff ner &
we'd sell all the suits and overcoats that are sold
in this town.
Because the clothes are right ; and the service is sincere.
At $25 we offer unusual
value in suits for Spring.
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Store for
Quality and Service
You can do better for less on Third
delegate this power. He avers that
the task was turned over to D. G.
Tomasini, and drawn by him with the
assistance of District Attorney Evans.
The motion to quash the jury list
was filed in County Clerk Coffey's office,
and will be argued before Circuit Judge
McGinn next week. The motion is made
in the suit of Marcus M. Rudolph
against the Portland Railway, Light &
Power Company. Mr. Rudolph's little
daughter was killed three years ago
In a streetcar .accident, and he is suing
the company for $7500. Mr. Smith says
he does not want to go to trial with
this case as long as the present Jury
CHILDREN TAKEN IN RAID
Aid Society Officer Finds Girls of
From 9 to 16 in Suspected House.
BAKER. Or., April 22. (Special.)
Four girls, the oldest only 16, and one
boy, 11 years old. are involved In an
arrest at North Powder early today,
their mother, Mrs. May Bollinger, hav
ing been taken into custoday by City
Marshal Crane and J. G. Kilpack. of
the Boys' and Girls' Aid Society of
Portland, who raided the house on a
charge of disorderly conduct. The
father, Frank Bollinger. Is said to
ISHER S BLEND FLOUR
fl" "i" i niih Ti i ' ""
MORE per Sack
LESS per Loaf
better color, better texture
and of better flavor than an ALL-SOFT WHEAT
FLOUR and makes a better loaf of bread with a
better flavor, better texture and better color than
an ALL-HARD Wheat flour.
The slight extra cost of a sack of FISHER'S
BLEND is more than absorbed in the increased
number and size of the loaves, and the better qual
ity of the bread.
FISHER FLOURING MILLS CO.
SEATTLE, U. S. A.
COMMUNITY FESTIVAL and
at the Armory
Evenings of April 29-30
and May 1st, 8:15 P. M.
Assisted by citizens of Portland, to raise
funds to send the Portland Police Band on
an extended Eastern Tour.
TO ADVERTISE OREGON
Special School Children's Matinee
Saturday Afternoon, 2:30
Third and Morrison
have left his family because of the
conduct of his wife.
Three men were found in the place
when the raid was made, a fourth hav
ing just left. Mrs. Bollinger and her
daughters. Tressa and Lura, aged 14
and 9 years, respectively, were enter
taining them. One of the men had been
staying with the family for the past
three months and admitted that liquor
was frequently taken and that the
girls indulged In this as well as their
Three more men are suspected of
having frequented the place. The case
will come up in the Juvenile Court
In La Grande tomorrow, and following
the hearing there, it is possible that
more serious charges may be pre
ferred. CLeanup Day Named for Cemetery.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., April 22.
(Special.) Klamath Falls will have
another "Cleanup" day next Satur
day, when the cemetery will be
cleaned up. A proclamation to this
effect has been issued by Mayor Nich
olas. The cemetery has been some
what neglected for several years.
Salem Klks Celebrate Organization.
SALEM, Or., April 22. (Special.)
Elaborate exercises and a banquet were
the features of the celebration today
Is superior to an aRVhard
wheat or an all-soft wheat
flour for bread as well as for
FISHER'S BLEND is a com
bination of flours, made from
Eastern hard wheat, GROWN
IN MONTANA AND DA
KOTA, and choicest Bluestem
wheat, GROWN IN EAST
ERN WASHINGTON AND
FISHER'S BLEND makes
more and larger loaves of bet
ter bread with better crust,
Auspices of the
CopTTignt Hart Sduf Inc. Mara
of the nineteenth anniversary of the
organization of Salem Lodge. 336, B. 1.
O. 15., delegations from Albany, Mc
Minnville and Ktigen participating.
Charter members of Ihe lodce present
were i. C. I'atton. 1'. II. ITArcy, C.
J. Olmstead. A. li. Fteiner, T. C. Smith,
George K. Waters, C. K. Lansing, Jeff
Gwinn. Al Brown, F. B. Southwick, A.
T. Wain. F. T. Wrightman, Oeorge tJ.
Bingham and S. W. Thompson. Initia
tions came to the city on special trains
and a "eret hobo p;ir;ile" wa Riven.
Dr. PAUL C YATES
TEX 1KAI1D ot HOAbsl UliX.
TISIUV l. HJUIM.VU.
I Have Cut Prices
1 will Matt: ywu u ctiuu ur every
dollar on the oem aenui work made
by human bands and without pain.
My offer Is lor you to o U any
dental office and get prices, then
come to ma and 1 will show you
to aave m dollar and 1 maki
a dollar on your dentil work.
My Price Will Surely Suit Too
My Work Will Surely riea8eYou
ALL. MOUK t.l AHA.M IiKU.
Paul C Yates
flftlft mud MorrlMiD, 0pMili ft'oal-
KEEP URIC ACID
OUT OF JOINTS
Tells Rheumatism Sufferers
Eat Less Aleut and Take
Rheumatism Is easier to avoid than
to cure, states a well-known, authority.
We are advised to dress warmly; keep
the feet dry; avoid exposure; eat less
meat, but drink plenty of good water.
Itheumatibm is a direct result of
eating too much meat and other rlcli
foods that produce uric acid which is
absorbed into the blood. It is the
function of the kidneys to filter this
acid from the blood and cast it out In
the urine; the pores of the nkin are
also a means of freeing the blood of
this impurity. In damp and chilly
cold weather the skin pores are closed
thus forcing the kidneys to do double
work, they become weak and sluggish
and fail to eliminate the uric acid
which keeps accumu lating and circulat
ing through the system, eventually set
tling in the joints and muscles causing
stiffness, aoreneos and pain called rheu
matism At the first twinge of rheumatism
get from any pharmacy about four
ounces of Jad Salts; put a tablespoon
ful in a glass of water and drink before
breakfast each morning for a week.
This is said to eliminate uric acid by
stimulating the kidneys to normal ac
tion, thus ridding the blood of the
Jad Salts is Inexpensive, harmless
and Is made from the acid of grapes
an1 lemon Juice, combined with lithia
and is used with excellent results by
thousands of folks who are subject to
rheumatism. Here you have a pleasant,
effervescent lithla-water drink which
helps overcome uric acid and is bene
ficial to your kidneys as well. Adv.
Why Take a CostlyTrip
to Hot Springs?
eOSS (Slxty-Eiffhty-Elcht) elimin
ates the causes ot Rheumatism acts
like the waters of Hot bprioif and
other resorts. Guaranteed. It must re
muit benrHt cm of chrome akm
eruptions, blUousnes and inuitfe-
tion-or joor men iif
w anil ho pphim-xi rffT'!" J
to yoa or your
!' ,1 ' ! i 1 1 III ilU .
'h .i miliar-
Now tht Rheumatism
OSS ! within your
Vch, without RoifiJ FrPA .
nywher for trwlmmt, w S
why should yno continue to b "
suffer why nin thr n-k of tht) -w- Cf?i
di-r.jfTimies' mat rtn umaj. .ha - ,
tmmoftn IrtvefT i aJta i "
ttuns; it Is harrnlAJxlW O."
Contains no habit-form-V jrt, fc 1
Honk. It will enahle you to
detect all forma of Rherma-X
t'm bow W rHive nairr-
bow to ojt. Writa today. X
Mart. JohM C jbTV , V
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VF''1.; ; .. I j,
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II II I ill.
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