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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1915)
TilISS WALSH. STAGE
! FAVORITE, IS DEAD
Actress Unconscious Nearly
r 24 Hours, After Week's
K Struggle for Life.
HUSBAND JS AT BEDSIDE
illness Result at rry an Orer-
J work, Culminating in Compllca-
tion of Ailments Public
'; Career Noteworthy.
CLEVELAND, Nov. i. -1 (Special.)
f,ss Blanche Walsh's career as one
or me premier stars of thn Amr-ir-ar,
taere ended lat niht . v. . 1
T 1 i-1 nucn sue uiea
i"o . eside HosP'tal. Death came at
'4U uciock as the climax of almost 24
Oiours of unconsciousness that followed
. week's struggle for life. Miss Walsh
j" private me was Mrs. William H.
I r- Travers was at his wife's bed
Hide when she died. He announced to
night that her death was due to a
general oreaKdown and nervous pros
tration brought on by overwork and
.worry that caused a. cnmr,i .
(ailments that made an operation neces-
i Father Well-Known Politician.
i Blanche Walsh was born in New
Tork City January 4. 1873, the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Walsh.
-Mer father at that time was a locally
twell-known politician of old Sixth
Ward. He was once warden of the
Miss Walsh was educated in public
schools and Normal College, and made
iier first appearance on the stage in
f hicago, September, 1S99, as Queen
sKlizabeth in "Amy Robsart" with Marie
rWainwright. Her first New York ap
pearance was at Tomkins" Fifth-Ave-Ve
, Theater. December 13, 18S9. as
"Olivia in "Twelfth Night"
, Miss Walsh' had appeared during her
career in nearly 100 plays. She re
cently entered the vaudeville field.
Among her best-known successes have
been "The Kreutzer Sonata." "A Woman
in the Case. "Resurrection," "The Girl
htft Bennd Me." "Aristocracy,"
-Trilby, with Nat Goodwin; "Secret
Service," with William Gillette; "More
-., , n a Queen," as Mrs. Bulford in
"The Great Diamond Robbery," "The
Conquerers." "The Ragged Regiment"
and The Honeymoon."
London Debut Made In 1897.
She made her London debut at the
Adelphi Theater May 15, 1897 in
."Secret Service." Her first starring
vehicle in New York was "Marcelle "
produced at the Broadway Theater
-October 8, 1900.
Previous to 1908 she was under the
management of Wagenhals & Kemper,
and after that became one of the stars
managed by A. II. Woods. On Novem
ber IS. 1900. she was married to Will
iam M. Travers in New Orleans, al
though news of the marriage did. not
reach her friends until two weeks
later. She was 42 years old.
Blanche Walsh was under contract
to appear in Portland November 28 at
the Orpheum, in a sketch called "h
(Spoils of War." Her husband, Willfam
Travers, was a member of the com
pany. Mirs Walsh was in Portland the
week of April 3. 1912, in "The Thunder
r;ods, ' and again August 18. 1913 In
"The Countess Nadine." at the Orpheum.
Prior, to those engagements she had
been seen frequently in dramatic road
productions in this city.
'ATROCITIES' ABE FILMED
Unitarians Offer Kvidence Support
ing Charges Against Serbians. '
riCRLlN". via Sayville, N. Y., Nov. 1.
"Atrocities committed by Serbian regu
lars, when evacuating l:skup." says the
official report from Bulgarian head
quarters under date of October 27, as
given out today by the Overseas News
Agency, "have been portrayed by
rhotograph and moving picture records
taken in the presence of a mission un
der Lady Paget."
Lady Ralph Paget, wife of the Brit
ish permanent Under Secretary for For
eign Affairs, was in Uskup in charge
of her hospital there when the Bulgar
ians entered the city.
TEXAN KILLS 3 AND SELF
Marriage or Daughter to Widower
WIXNSBORO. Tex., Nov. 1. I'erry
Morris. a farmer. Sunday killod four
persons near here, including himself,
and seriously wounded a fifth. Morris
went to the home of his son-in-law,
J. F. Sheets, and shot him Jead. He
wounded a son of Sheets by a former
marriage. Morris then went to the
home of his neighbor. C. J. Maddox,
and killed Madox and his wife. Mor
ris then shot himself.
Morris' disapproval of his daughter's
marriage to Sheets was said to have
provoked the killings.
STAFF REPORTED NAMED
British General Body to Direct
War, Says Correspondent.
LONDON, Nov. 1. The British gov
ernment has been engaged for the past
two months in creating a new general
staff to supervise the prosecution of
the war by the armies in the field,
says the lobby correspondent of the
The paper expresses the belief that
the staff, which is now complete, will
PRISON SENTENCES FALL
Ieorese of 37,000. in .1014- Shown
in Great Britain.
LONDON. Nov. 1. The report of the
prison commission shows that in 1914
sentences were imposed on 114. 283 per
sons in the United Kingdom, a de
crease from the previous year of more
than 37.000. .
The change Is ascribed mainly to en
listments, with the restriction of the
sale of liquor and the great demand
for labor as contributory reasons.
Grant Enforcement Meet Changed.
The Oregon & California Land Grant
Knforcement Association has changed
its nights of meeting to the first and
third Tuesdays of the month, instead
of Monday nights, in room A, Central
Library, at 8 o'clock. The public Is
Emeralds are worth more a karat than
gtajr o(ar precious gem.
NEW BRITISH CONSUL AND WIFE WHO HAVE ARRIVED IN
j$ ' V . H . - - - - .; : f
HARRY U SHERWOOD
PET DOGS ARE EATEN
E. Nairem Says Troupe Is
Served to Russians.
MASCOTS IN BOTH ARMIES
Swiss Trainer at Orpheum Bears
Passports Prom Authorities of
AH Allies and Their Foes,
Passing Through Battlefields.
Portland visitors by the dozen re
late with pride that they were within
earshot of gunfire in the European
war, some have seen vessels sunk,
others were on craft rammed by sub
marines, and a lew have been seized
as spy suspects, but, to all accounts
no stranger "within our gates" has
the record boasted by E. Nairem. a
native of Switzerland, who arrived in
Mr. Nairem has visited everyone of
the warring countries within the past
ten months. He possesses a passport
signed by plenipotentiaries represent
ing all the allies and their foes, and a
unique part of his recital is that the
Russians ate several of his pet dogs
and that 63 poodles and terriers from
his kennel in Switzerland now are
mascots for- soldiers in the trenches
of Germany, Russia and France.
Dogs Lost With Germans.
In the first declaration of war Mr.
? Ws ln Petrorrad with a troupe
of 60 trained dogs. Officials assured
him that the troubles of Russia and
Germany would be "patched up." and
he departed for his home in Switzer
land, leaving his dogs behind ln
charge of two young Germans. He
then shipped another troupe of dogs
from Switzerland to Helsingfors. Fin
land, via Germany, and before he had
a chance to return to Petrograd all
i.urope was in the uproar of war.
. The Germans he left in Russia'were
seized as prisoners of war and sent to
Siberia, the dogs intended for Finland
were lost on the way in Germany when
their keepers were pressed into
service, and Mr. Nairem found himself
high and dry" in Switzerland - with
only 50 dogs left.
Pots Raten by Russian. He Saya.
-I receive letters from my men occa
sionally, said Mr. Nairem. "and all are
in good spirits, with the exception of
the two in Siberia. They informed me
that the larger dogs were eaten in the
tlrst Winter campaign, and that my
terriers and poodles are pets in the
trenches of all the nations at war
many having crossed the lines and
others going with captives."
.F" all"cemt,w.ho is at the Orpheum
with his 50 Swiss canine actors ex
presses the opinion that the war will
end soon because of the tremendous
loss of men and the great financial
stress. In the larger cities in the war
zone, he said, the war has had no bad
effect on theaters, and the cost of liv
ing abroad now is only a little above
RUSSIAN JEWS STARVING
VAST, URGENT TASK OK RELIEF
BEGUN IN LONDON.
ltnbbt Hertz Say British Co-Rellgion-Ista
Have Been Lax, and Urge
Sacrifice and Self-Taxatlom.
LONDON. Nov. 1. At a meeting here
yesterday in behalf of the fund for the
relief of Jewish victims of the war in
Russia it was announced that there
were 1.500.000 Jews starving in Russia.
Leopold de Rothschild presided and
Lord Swaytholing, Chief Rabbi Hertz,
Israel Zangwill and other prominent
Jews were present.
Rabbi Hertz described the task be
fore those raising the fund as vast and
urgent. The response to the appeal for
funds from the British Jews, he said,
was not nearly adequate, mainly owing
to their ignorance of the real state of
affairs. . For nearly a year there has
been a sinister silence in the general
press, broken only occasionally by a
sneer at the Jews on the part of the
preachers of race hatred and apolo
gists for reaction. The Jews, he
added, were face to face with a trag
edy unparalleled in history.
The Petrograd authorities. Rabbi
Hertz concluded. . expected a. million
pounds ($3,000,000) from the British
Jews and only 8300,000 had been raised.
He said the present call was for sac
rifice and self-taxation.
3300 HORSES ARE BOUGHT
Sales to Allies at East St. Louis
Now Total $25,000,000.
EAST ST. LOUIS. Nov. 1. More than
3300 horses were bought by the entente
powers here during the last week It
was announced tonight. A total of
174. 2S5 horses, costing more than 825 -000,000,
have been purchased here by
England and her allies since the open
ing of the war.
I. N. DAY MADE DEFENDANT
Suit Brought Involving Mining
Property Valued at 917,000.
Asking that I.' N. Pay be decreed
trustee ot the property or money for
THE MORXIXG QREGQyiAN. TUESDAY, NOVE3IBEB 2, 1915.
AXD MRS. SHERWOOD.
themselves and others interested, bu
at the same time asking for an ac
counting, H. C. Grady and John H. Hall
Saturday filed suit in the Circuit Court,
alleging that mining property in
trust had been sold, apparently without
the knowledge of some of those inter
ested. A total of $17,000 was involved
m the disposition of the property,
which it is now sought to clear up as
The property belonged to the Klam
"V1; Fiume & Mining Company, of
which I. N. Day was president and gen
eral manager, owning one-half of the
stock. Mr. Day and W. L. Boise, sec
retary, transferred the property in
1902 to T. J. Nolton. of Yreka. CaU as
trustee. In 1906, the complaint asserts,
r"i.Eay na1 the Property transferred
' i"ieir as trustee. Neither deal had
any consideration attached, it is main
tained, but in 1911 Messrs. Day and
Boise are charged with having re
ceived from George B. Burbank $17,000
for the property, and it is to record
claims for a portion of this that the
suit was filed. The property consists
of mining claims in Siskiyou County.
IMPROVEMENT WEST OF PORT
LAND IS ADVOCATED.
Chairman Holmaa, of County Commis
sioners, Says Effort Would Be
Repaid Many Times.
Better roads Tor the outlying por
tions of Multnomah County are. in the
opinion of Rnfus C. Holman, chairman
of the Board of County Commissioners,
an urgent need, and the forthcoming
budget -of expenditures to be made
during the coming year should not omit
necessary appropriations for thia work,
Now that the main highways of the
county have been hard-surfaced, he
thinks the roads farther out should be
improved to make a continuous thor
oughfare from the country districts
into the city.
"By the hard-surface work that has
been going on this season." said Mr.
Holman, "we will have our main" roads
in such condition that wo will be able
to save- a large part of the mainte
nance charges that have formerly been
an annual expense, and this money
might well, in my opinion, be devoted
to putting the roads Into the near-by
country districts in good condition.
Just what amounts of money will be
required I cannot now say, as I am
having the figures compiled, but I feel
mis snouia do cared for In making up
the forthcoming budget.
"Right here, close at hand, on the
west of us, perhaps at a. distance rang
ing from six to ten miles, is a large
area of rich and productive country
that is practicaJly inaccessible on ac
count of poor roads.
I want to see sufficient funds put
into our budget for the development
of roads into this section.
"I feel sure this effort will be repaid
many times in the good that will be
ROUMANIANS FAVOR ALLIES
Plans Necessary for Aiding Entente
MILAN, via. Paris, Nov. 1. At a
meeting of the Roumanian headquar
ters staff, says the Corriere Delia
Sera's Bucharest correspondent, two
thirds of the Generals declared in fa
vor of entering the war on the side
of the quadruple entente.
General Averescu. ex-MInister of
War, said that all the necessary plans
were ready in event or intervention.
The semiofficial Roumanian press has
been authorized to deny the statement
that King Ferdinand has given M.
Radeff, Bulgarian Minister at Buchar
est, formal assurances that Roumania
will remain neutral unless her own in
terests are affected.
BURNED AUTO IS FOUND
Seaside Sightseeing Car Is Destroyed
BERTHA, Or., Nov. 1. (Special.)
Before davlfs-ht tVila mnnino.
sightseeing car. bearing Oregon license
No. 8015. was found wrecked and
uumca tying oy me side of the road
leading from Portland to Bertha. As
far as could be ascertained no one had
been hurt and the passengers of the
automobile had disappeared.
Portland police say that license No.
8015 is registered unrti ti ,
O. D. Welch, care Hotel Moore, Sea-
STATUE SITE APPROVED
Government to Allow Erection of
Tribute to Executed Nurse.
LONDON, Nov. 1. The government
has given its consent to the erection of
a statue to Miss Edith Cavell on tne
site offered by the "Westminster City
Council, between the national portrait
gallery and St. Martin's Church, ad
joining Trafalgar Square.
Sir George J. Frampton, the sculptor,
will execute the statue.
GERMAN STEAMERS TAKEN
Russian Cruisers and Submarine
. PETROGRAD. Nov. 1. The War Of-
nce nas issued the following an
nouncement: "Our cruisers have captured in the
Gulf of Bosnia a German steamer.
Another steamer was captured by a
7 LOST IN SHIP OFF
SJeamer Leona Turns Turtle
Near Vancouver, B. C,
While En Route Tacoma.
SURVIVORS SUFFER BADLY
Victims in Bed at Time of Disas
aster, Seven Members of Crew Es
.. cape Scantily Clad, Fighting
High Sea AH Night.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Nov. 1. The
Vancouver-Portland Cement Steamer
Leona foundered Saturday night near
Actlv Pass with a probable loss of
seven lives. Such was the word brought
today by a Japanese from Albion Island
to the Stevenston police.
The survivors arrived in a small
boat this morning. (
The lost are: Captain Cochrane.
Captain Ludlow. William Anderson,
second engineer, M. Cecil; fireman, Joe
Drunell; fireman and two Chinese
The saved are William Boomer, chief
engineer: J. McKelly and W. McKtn
non, deck hands: J. Hunter, mate:
Siguard Brennan, two Chinese and one
other whose name is not known.
The Leona was on a passage from
Britannia mines to Tacoma with a
heavy cargo of ore.
When nearing Active Point the cargo
shifted and the vessel immediately be
gan to turn turtle.
There was Just time to launch one
of the lifeboats, the ordinary capacity
of which is about five men. Into thia
five of the crew Jumped as the Leona
was going over. Later the occupants
picked up two others, including William
There was a high sea running at the
me with a strong southeast gale.
The malnritv rt . V. ms i
bed at the time of the disaster and to
mis is aitriourea tne heavy loss of
Few Of them hPrl much vnrlnrr n
parel on and their sufferings were,
in conseauencn. ufiHnH tn Tn ti .
tiiey were on the sea all night trying
mane una ana it was only with
the erenfpRt rtirlv v..,t . i
eventually got ashore at Stevenston.
no ona sauea rrom Britannia
Beach on Friday night. She was for
merly a collier and came here from
England some years ago.
MIKADO HONORED HERE
JAPANESE QUIETLY OBSERVE KM-
Ruler's Subjects In Portland Arrange
More Elaborate Celebration of
Coronation November 10.
Sunday was the birthdav nt th
r-mperor of Japan and the occasion was
celebrated with quiet, informal cere
mony oy Japanese residents of Port
land. The imperial photographs were
displayed at the residence of K. Ku
masaki, Consul for Japan, and thither
the Japanese citizens went to pay rev
erence. November 10 will be the occasion of
the formal accession of the Emperor
to the throne of Japan.
Although the occasion is spoken of
as the coronation. It is not exactly
equivalent to a coronation ceremony
in the true raeanina- of that wnH tk
Emperor of Japan does not have a
crown placed on his head. The cere
mony consists in the announcement to
the imperial ancestors his coming into
ijuawsoion oi tne sacred treasures and
his accession to the throne.
Emperor Yoshihlto can boast di
rect line of imperial ancestry older
than the known history of most of the
uiouern European nations. The dynastv
which he represents was founded in
660 B. c. and there is traced by direct
line from Jimmu, the first Emperor, to
the present Emneror. covering a cnan
of 2575 years a period more than a
tourtn greater than the period of the
whole Christian era.
The ceremonies that will mrV h
accession of Yoshihito to the throne
i same traditional ceremo
nies that have been used for the past
-vvv. . o on ucn occasions.
In Portland the event is to be cele
brated by a luncheon tr he, k..
Mr. Kumasaki at the Multnomah Hotel
and in the evening the Japanese So
ciety of Portland win hold a celebra
tion at the residence of the Consul
ijuijr sun are sent rrom Portland to
the Emperor and messages of felicita
tion will probably be drafted and ca
bled to Japan on the day of the rem.
FRINGE LOT! HURT
HEIR TO BELGIAN THRONE IS ZEP
PELIN RAID VICTIM.
Piece of Bomb Cut. Arm a Party
Emerges From Restaurant, Chem
ist Binds up Wonad.
NEW TOR W Knv 1 res ;, -
Word hps Jujt been received here that
Prince Leopold, heir to the Belgian
throne who is now at Eton, was in
London on the evening of the big Zep-
A,L VT . -was sngntiy wounded.
The Prince and another Belgian boy
who is at Eton went to London on
the night of the raid. Intending to
spend three days. They were to be
the guests of Count Delbeke, a mem
ber of the Belgian royal household,
now resident in London. The count's
valet met the prince and his friend at
Paddington station on their arrival
from Eton in the evening. The boys
went with the valet to dine at a restau
rant, intending later to go to a mov
ing picture theater.
As they came out of the restaurant
the first bombs began to fall. One
exploded within about 60 yards of the
party. Prince Leopold was knocked
down by the force of the explosion
and his arm was cut by a piece of the
bomb. The valet and the other boy
The prince had his arm bound up at
a chemist's shop and subsequently the
three went to the theater.
Woman Attempts Suicide.
Mrs. Boss Brodine. 30 years old
drank n inlntmn tt hi.hln.M.
cury in her room in a hotel at Sixth
a fit of despondency. She was taken to
iiivciii.fl Lai, ana prooabl
Investigation in Germany has shown that
the cartridge ests the mwi . nf man ...in,,.
weeds and Insects destructive to plant ilia.
w,i-.v&, Hvcfvc fvpiecuon.
"Wood - Lark" Playing Cards.
finish, on sale at.Cn
Complete Assortment of
Brfdire. Pinochle mnd Coonenn
Sets nt Reuouble Prices.
Waterman, Conklln's and
Wood-Lark Fountain Pens.
D o u che E7p
Pans at.. 3 1
SI. 50 F o u r
6 1 o v ea QQ
now at. . OOli
the Bath and
ERECTORS AND '
WE MEND RUBBER GOODS
A Jrie STREET
GLOOM MISSED HERE
Eastern Man Notes More Con
fidence in Northwest.'
PROSPERITY SIGNS CITED
George S. Scbwaraenbacli Finds
Trade More Brisk on 39th Visit
to Coast Than When in Port
land Six Mouths Ago.
George S. Sen warzenbach, one of the
original members of the "Don't Worry"
club, a New Yorker from his laugh to
his logic, and a business man who for
20 years has been visiting Portland
twice yearly, is in Portland on his 39th
visit. Mr. Schwarzenbach is in the
textile business and his concern, which
makes enough trousers in a year to fit
out all the armies in Europe, is a fair
barometer of the trade situation in the
Therefore, Mr. Schwarzenbach says
he believes business is good; at least
better, and although he is not aligned
with any "for" or "against" organiza
tion, he says the opinion of the country
in general is that Washington and Ore
gon will successfully, pass through the
interim of adjusting itself from a "wet"
to a "dry" community.
Gloom Is Passing.
"A half year ago. when I was out
here." says Mr. Schwarzenbach. "the
business men of Washington and Ore
gon were a little gloomy: thev didn't
Crack a coffee bean and notice
the yellow chaff inside. Bitter!
Before Schilling's Best is ground
and packed into airtight tins,
practically all the chaff is taken
ace in such fine coffee!
If you figure by the cup
and by the satisfaction,
Schilline's Best is
S0 nOU )Oq3P
bM . v-l MS. s.. ...11A a a t . -
There are three excellent reasons
why Resinol Soap appeals so strongly
to the mother who wishes to protect
her baby's delicate skin from the
eruptions and irritations which sooften
make life miserable for little folks:
It gives a free, creamy and unusu
ally cleansing lather, in either hard
or soft water.
Its ingredients are pure and utterly
wholesome, with no trace of free
alkali that harsh, drying chemical
which many soap-makers find too
difficult and expensive to remove.
Ladies' and Gentlemen's. Only
Lot No. a enulnetC DC
J17.S0 Pebble Seal at 0i00
Genuine 117.00 French P QC
Morocco at....... T0iD3
Lot No. B "Mark Cross"
ll.i5 and $12.60 i'ine C nC
Seal at- 3.S3
Lot No. 4 " Mark Cross" $10
Shopping Bags on f ac
sale at 54.40
Lot No. 1 PinSeal C3
$3.50 late model, at l iDi?
Coldwell's Cough Balsam, a
v a 1 u able remedy for coughs,
colds and bronchial affections.
8.n.Si25c 50c & $1.00
Rhotany Gargle, for the relief
of Inflamed and ulcerated nC.
sore throat, the bottle 3C
AT WEST BX
know just what would be the result of
the states going dry. This ear they
talk ln a different strain. The appar
ent handicaps of 'going dry have been
more of a fancy than a fact, they have
come to believe, and I judge from the
buying that Is going on that there will
be a good volume of trade In this coun
try next year, notwithstanding closing
of the saloons."
Mr. Schwarzenbach says the big band
of salesmen who are in the West at this
time is a harbinger of good times.
"Whenever you see the hotels com
paratively crowded with traveling
salesmen, like they are now; and car
load after carload of sample trunks
coming in on every train, that Is a
good sign," says Mr. Schwaisenbach.
"I have watched that for years and you
can bank on it, I think. It makes busi
ness at least confidence.
AH Sections Bur.
"In the Middle West and the East
the industrially active sections last
Fall were those sections where i.he con
cerns were making supplies for war.
This year the other sections are busy,
"In many sections I am told it is al
most impossible to get enough freight
cars to handle the traffic now ready.
This is due partly to the big crops, but
also to a movement of miscellaneous
EDUCATIONAL NEED VOICED
Journalism Teachers Ask Better
Preparation in Students.
Resolutions voicing the need for the
better education of students taking the
journalism course in the universities of
the Pacific Northwest offering them,
and outlining somewhat a course of
ethics for newswrlters. were adopted
by the Western Association of Teachers
of Journalism at the second annual
session of that organization at the Uni
versity of Oregon October 29 and SO.
The departments of journalism of the
Universities of Oregon. Washington and
Montana are represented in this as
soclation. The next annual meeting
defects have no
And best Of alL It contains the
soothmg', healing Resinol medication
that physicians have prescribed for
years, in Resinol Ointment, for skin
affections just enough of it to keep
the skin sort and cool, and to make
baby's bath an insurance against
If the skm alra4r Is in hmd condition, witk
patches of nsh. chaanf or frrma. a little Resinol
Oiatsssot should at Srst be nssd to help ths Res
inol Somp restore its sesnrel hseith. Resinol
Soap is sold br mil ems: ruts end dealers in tcilet
roods. For trial sixe cake, write to Dept. 15-P,
Resinol, Baltimore. Md.
PAEX MABSHM1. 4.700-HOME A 6171
$2.00 Shaving Brushes I Afl
on sale now at only... V I iO
75c Pocket Knives now E7n
at reduced price of 01 C
$1.00 Pocket Knives on OQn
sale at only 00S
75c Scissors on sale at C7
the reduced price of. 3 II
LIKLY TRUNKSAND BAGS
The non-dodging "Llkiy" five
year guarantee goes with
every piece of "Likly" mer
chandise. We would like to
call your special attention to
the "points of difference" be
tween " Likly " Trunks and
PHOTO CONTEST FOR CASH
JOIN OCR AMATKTR PHOTO
4x5 Pictures and Under.
CERTIFICATES OF HOXOIt.
Entries Close Nov. SOth.
SEE OCR PHOTO SECTION.
FREE 10 &C
aoda purchased in
our Tea-Room or at
the Soda Fountain
from 2 P. M. until
we doss at S P. 14.
was fixed for Missoula, Mont. Officers
for the coming year were elected as
Eric W. Allen, president University
of Oregon; A. L. stone, vice-president.
University of Montana; Lee A. White,
secretary and treasurer. University of
Experiments have shown that uaiter duId
can be economically made from the siaiks
or the millet that srows proUfically ln Man
churia. The Grand Prize
the highest possible award at
the San Francisco Panama
Exposition has been
We have also received first
EAT LESS MEAT
AND TAKE SALTS
IF KIDNEYS HURT
Says a Tablespoonful of Salts
Flushes Kidneys, Stopping
Meat Forms Uric Acid, Which
Excites Kidneys and Weakens
Eating- meat regularly eventually
produces kidney trouble In some form
or other, says a well-known authority,
because the uric acid in meat excites
the kidneys, they become overworked;
get sluggish: clog up and causa all
sorts of distress, particularly backache
and misery in the kidney region; rheu
matic twinges, severe headaches, acid
stomach, constipation, torpid liver,
sleeplessness, bladder and urinary Irri
tation. The moment your back hurts or kid
neys aren't acting right, or if bladder
bothers you, get about four ounces of
Jad Salts from any good pharmacy;
take a tablespoonful ln a glass of
water before breakfast for a few days
and your kidneys will then act fine.
This famous salts is made from the
acid of grapes and lemon Juice, com
bined with 11 thia. and has been used
for generations to flush clogged kid
neys and stimulate them to normal
activity; also to neutralize ths acids
in the urine so it no longer Irritates,
thus ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts cannot injure anyone;
ma.kes a. delightful effervescent lithia
water drink which millions of men and
women take now and then to keep the
kidneys and urinary organs clean, thus
avoiding serious kidney disease. Adv.
BETTER THAN CALOMEL
Thousands Have Discovered Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets are
a Harmless Substitute.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets the sub
stitute for calomel are a mild but
sure laxative, and their effect on the
liver is almost instantaneous. They are
the result of Dr. Edward's determina
tion not to treat liver and bowel com
plaints with calomel. His efforts to
banish it brought out these little oliv,
These pleasant little tablets do the
good that calomel does, but have no
bad after effects. They don't injure the
teeth like strong liquids or calomel.
They take hold of the trouble and
quickly correct it. Why cure the liver
at the expense of the teeth? Calomel
sometimes plays havoc with the gums.
&3o do strong liquids.
It is best not to take calomel, but to
let Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets take Its
Most headaches, "dullness" and that
lazy feeling come from constipation
and a disordered liver. Take Dr. Ed
wards' Olive Tablets when you feel
"lopgy" and "heavy." Note how they
"clear" clouded brain and how th-y
"perk up" the spirits. At 10c and 2io
per box. All druggists.
The Olive Tablet Company. Colunu
buc, O. Adv,
V .:m;sh: 7 I