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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 19, 1916)
. ' . THE MORXIXO OKEGOISIAN. SATURDAY, llJUliUAKY lit, l'JIU. ; -
OUTLINE OF BERLIN
REPLY IS FORECAST
Germany Expected to Contend
Previous Assurances Were
for Unarmed Vessels.
COUNTER-ISSUE IS RAISED
United States .May Be Asked for
Definition of "Defensive Arma
ment" Lengthy' Xegotia
' lions Are Indicated.
"WASHINGTON, JeO. 18. Germany's
response to the latest request of the
United States for assurances that sub
marine warfare will be conducted in
accordance with established principles
of international law is expected here
to be a flat statement that assurances
previously given in the Lusltania and
Arabic cases had to do only with un
armed vessels, and that the German
government must feel certain that its
submarines which warn a merchant
shin will not be attacked. Further
more, the Berlin Foreign Office prob
ably will ask the United States for its
definition of defensive armament-
Indications of what the German re
ply may be are -understood to have
been Riven in informal conversations
between State Department officials and
Teutonic diplomats since Germany and
Auctrk annnnncpH their intention of
sinking all armed enemy merchantmen
after February 29.
Declaration . Mot Accepted.
The United States today made its
first formal declaration, that it does not
accept as legal the announced inten
tions of the Teutonic powers, when the
State Department sent to diplomatic
and consular representatives abroad
for their information notification that
this Government considers that mer
chant ships have a right to carry de
fensive armament. The dispatches con
tained excerpts from newspaper arti
cles setting forth the position of the
United states, in this connection, it
became known that the Swedish gov
ernment had instructed its consular
officers to advise all Swedish subjects
preparing to embark on vessels of tne
entente allies of the warning given by
Germany and Austria. -
It is considered certain that the
question of defining defensive arma
ment will be the basis of lengthy nego
tiations with the central powers, be
ginning when the reply is received to
the message outlining the views of the
United States, which Count von Bern
stoiff. the German Ambassador, has
sent his government.
Forma: Note Considered.
In this dispatch the Ambassador
transmitted at some length the views
explained to him by Secretary Lan
sing. The response is not expected be
fore the last of next week.
It was admitted at the State De
partment today that the question of
writing a formal note on the subject
of the conduct of submarine warfare,
after the complete German declaration
and its appendix have bten received,
was under consideration. It is certain
that Austria will also be supplied with
the views of the United States.
Secretary Lansing made it clear to
day that the arrangement under which
defensively armed Italian ships had
been permitted to leave American
ports did not in any way require the
United States to sacrifice any principle
or tend to establish precedent. He
said that the ships had been allowed
to sail under a temporary arrangement
to meet specific cases as they arose and
that in each case the Italian govern
ment had assured the United States
that the armament would not be used
except for defensive purposes.
President Wilson and his Cabinet at
their meeting today discussed at some
length the intentions of the German
and the Austrian governments, the
position of the United States and the
attitude of the entente allies toward
the question of the arming of merchant
ships. ' It was understood it was agreed
the United States must insist upon re
ceiving complete assurances that mer
chant ships, whether unarmed or armed
for defensive purposes, will not be at
tacked without warning.
man with the question. "Want a little
shot?" Moloney replied, "Don't care if
The deputy led him. with much se
crecy, to a vault where many musty
volumes of records are kept.
"Is this where your blind pig is?'
inquired Moloney jocularly.
"Sh-h-h-h," warned the deputy sher
iff. He reached for his hip pocket,
when Ben Lerner, clerk in Judge Gan-
tenoeina court, hove in sight.
"Jiggers." whispered Beckman.
"Yes, the letter from St. Louis was
waiting for me when 1 came down this
morning," declared Moloney loudly,
resting an arm nonchalantly on one of
the ancient tomes. "The chief there
hasn't a very good lead on the man, but
if you follow out the Chicago instruc
tions we ought to have a good chance
of landing him.
"All right?" asked Beckman.
The deputy sheriff reached In the
pocket hidden by his coattails and
drew forth a tiny leaden bird-shot,
which he placed tenderly in the de
tective's hand, as loud imprecations
smote the air.
SWEDEN URGES ACTION
JOINT MOVE AGAINST BRITAIN' SUG
GESTED TO MR. HOUSE.
Scandinavian Minister to London Seea
Wilaon'a Envoy About Deten
tion of A'entral Alalia, i
LONDON, Feb. 18. For some time
Count Wrangel, the Swedish Minister
to England, has been holding a series
of conferences With Colonel Edward
M. House, President Wilson's personal
representative, on the subject of the
detention of neutral mails by bellig
erents. Incidentally, the whole ques
tion of possible joint action by the
neutrals to protect their righs has
The first conference was arranged
Qn the initiative of the Swedish Min
ister. The controversy between Sweden
and England over detentions of mail by
both countries reached an impasse sev
eral weeks ago and neither country
since then has made any concession.
The question became serious when
Sweden, in retaliation for the seizure
of her trans-Atlantic mails by Great
Britain, seized the English post on its
way to Russia. Approximately 50,000
parcels of this mail are now held up
in Sweden. Great Britain countered
with a refusal to sell coal to Sweden.
Meantime strong representations have
been made by both sides but neither
has given any satisfactory assurance
tending to Its conclusion. Early in
the controversy Walter Hines Page, the
American Ambassador to Great Britain
was approached by Swedish diplomats
with the idea of having the United
States take Joint action with Sweden in
an effort to settle the question, but
the Washington Government refused to
consider any except its own griev
Count Wrangel found Colonel House
quite willing to listen to the Swedish
side 'of the controversy, but no hint has
yet been given that the United States
ntends to change its present policy of
playing a lone hand.
GERMAN POLICY IS
SCORED IN SENATE
America's Acquiescence Would
Be Step Toward War, De-
GOVEflNMENT IS ACCUSED
PRINCE DELAYS HEARING
MISKINOFF DIVORCE CASE IS HELD
IP BY BAD COLD.
THREE OUT FOR JUDGES
REPUBLICANS ANNOUNCE INTEN
TIONS FOR CIRCUIT BENCH.
Tercy R. Kelly, M. E. Potcne and George
G. Bins-ham Are Thoae Seeking;
California Heiresa, Defendant In Sepa
ration Salt, Refuses to Make Any
Comment on Matter.
NEW YORK. Feb. 18. (Special.)
The trial of the separation suit brought
by Prince Alexander Miskinoff against
his wife. Princess Aimee Crocker Gou
raud-Miskinoff. California heiress, did
not begin today as scheduled in the
Supreme Court because the Prince was
indisposed. The case was set for Mon
Shortly before noon the Princess and
her foster-dauhgter. ivonne Gouraud,
reached the courtr(Am prepared for the
ordeal of charges and counter-charges.
Atfer a wait of 10 or more minutes
the Princess became impatient as her
husband failed to put in an appear
ance. Then his attorney explained
that the Prince could not be present
because of a serious cold, and his plea
for an adjournment was granted.
The Princess and her ward left im
mediately. They refused to make any
SALEM. Or., Feb. 18. (Special.)
TTIth two circuit Judges to elect in the
third judicial district comprising Mar
ion and Linn counties, ithree Republi
cans already have filed their declara
tions as aspirants for the nomination
at the coming primaries. The third
Republican to enter the race is George
G. Bingham, of this city, who filed his
declaration with the Secretary of State
today. The other Republicans who
have announced themselves are Percy
R. Kelly, of Albany, incumbent, and
M. E. Pogue, a Salem attorney. I. H.
Van Winkle. Ftrst Assistant Attorney
General, wqo has been regarded as a
possible candidate for one of the Judge
ships, said today that he would not
No Democrat formally has filed dec
laration as a candidate for nomination
for judge in this district: but Circuit
Judsre Galloway announces that he in
tends to be a candidate for renomina
tion and re-election. Whether any
other Democrats will be aspirants for
nomination appears doubtful at this
In declaring his candidacy for Cir
cuit Jurtge. Mr. Bingham promises to
discharge the duties thereof carefully
and conscientiously and "endeavor to
me DfM oi my auimy 10 aaminisier
II1C7 1.11V (39 laiu Ml'" II, i . . LlfilllAJII L 11(1 L
all persons, be they rich or poor, are
entitled to equat protection and equal
REALTY BOARD TO MOVE
Downtown Quarters Will Be Occu
pied March 1.
Beginning March 1 the Portland
Realty Board will enjoy the privileges
of a downtown office, a dream that has
long been in the minds of its officers
and members. A large pennant soon
will float from the Henry building.
where the board will maintain three
rooms, including a large commjttee
room and a private office of Paul A.
Cowgill. the club secretary, who will
devote his entire time to board duties,
according to the official announcement
made at yesterday's weekly luncheon
meeting of the Realty Board.
Mr. Cowgill also will act as agent for
the Henry building. Various sets of
maps, plats and all manner of statis
tical data will be concentrated in the
realty boardrooms in order to make
them the headquarters for information
on realty matters.
Query; "Want a Shct?" Ap
peals to Officials.
City Detective John Moloney, After
Ready Acceptance, Is Presented
Yilth Grain of Birdshof.
ANT a little shot?"
This query has been quite In
vogue around the Courthouse for sev
eral days past. The generally accepted
meaning Is "Want a little drink?"
Deputy sheriffs, county clerks, con
stables and - rumor has it that . even
Judges have replied "Yes."
John Moloney, city detective, was the
most conspicuous victim of trust in
lei low-man yesterday.
APUxoacHed bX. Deputi berif Beck-
BROKEN GLASS KILLS LOVE
College Komance Ends When Wife
SALEM, Or.,' Feb. 18. (Special.) A
fruit jar broken over his head and the
household crockery hurled to the floor
by his wife during the daily meals
ended the romance of A. Merle Scott
and Gertrude L Scott, according to tne
husband, who has instituted divorce
Scott met his wife while he was a
student at the Oregon Agricultural
College. Apparently it was love at
first sigMt. They were married Feb
ruary 27. 1913. After the wedding,
Scott alleges, they began housekeeping,
while he attempted to continue his col
lege career. He was 18 years old at
Berlin Encouraged to' Decide on
Sinking Armed Merchantmen by
Washington Note for Dis
armament, Is Opinion.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 18. Germany's
announced intention of destroying
without warning armed merchant snps
of her enemies was scathingly an
nounced in the Senate today by Repub
lican Senators, who declared that for
the United States to acquiesce in such
a practice would be humiliating and a
step toward war.
Senator Lodge, ranking minu.uj
member of the foreign relations com
mittee, started the discussion Dy ae
livorirtty ft lnnsr nrpnared address, re
viewing international law relating to
the arming of merchantmen for defense
and declaring it was inconceivable that
the United States at this time should
abandon a principle for which it always
had stood. Such a step, he insisted,
would be an unneutral act, and 'vir
tually would make the United States
an ally of the nation whose commerce
had been swept from the seas.
Senator Sterling followed with a
speech assailing Germany, and charg
ing that the American Government, in
its recent memorandum to the-entente
allies suggesting the disarming of mer
chantmen, had put forward a danger
ous principle, and had encouraged, if
not invited, the action of Germany.
Administration View Recorded.
Senator Thomas read Into the record
today's news dispatches announcing
that the State Department regarded
Germany's notice regarding armed
ships as inconsistent with previous as
surances' as to the conduct of subma
rine warfare, and would accept nothing
in the pending controversy with the
Teutonic powers short of a full and
complete agreement to the high prin
ciples for which the American Govern
ment has contended.
Senator Stone, chairman of the for
eign relationscommittee, gave notice
that he would discuss the submarine
situation next week, and would take
occasion to criticise a recent speech
by Klihu Root on the Administration's
As late as the President's note or
May 13, 1913, signed by Mr. Bryan,
Senator Lodge said, this Government
recognized that "American citizens
were within their undisputed rights
in traveling wherever their legitimate
business calls them upon the high
"Such," he added, "has been the prac
tice of all nations in regard to the
armed merchantmen. It seems utterly
incredible that this position should be
in any way altered now or that our
Government should be ready to sur
render the unquestioned rights of
Americans to travel or ship goods on
a belligerent merchantmen suojeci iu
all the rules which have been estab
lisVipd hv the courts and by all inter
national authorities for at least two
- Vigorous Proteat Advocated.
T cannot believe the Adminlstra
tion thinks for a moment of altering
the well-defined position which it took
at the outset of the European war. and
r hiivn that it must stand as lirmly
nr, thin nuestion as it has on the ques
tion of the embargo," said Senator
x "vihniiM it act otherwise it
-nij'.mit n humiliation and incur
a danger from which even the boldest.
and most unscrupulous wuu.u .....
"Instead of yielding to the claims" of
the German Admiralty." said Senator
Sterling, "their very mention
eet with vigorous protest.. iuu
denying this old right oi me seas.. 1.0
should now, of all times, vie with this
or any other nation m n's
hold it. It is possioie some
will be incurred, but I do -not much
fear dangers will be increased oeyona
what they are at present. But 1 do
know that let a horror occur in which
American lives are mvoivea, ami
Administration ana me wuii
know that there is a real America, not
supine, apathetic ana neMiui16,
strong, militant, if need be. and ready
to respond to those noble impulses of
lihprtv and humanity which have been
our heritage from the beginning.
FRUIT MEN CONSIDER PLAN
(rrmtinucd From First Page.)
and Canadian markets, utilizing ex-T
perienced men and the combined re
sources of the said agents.
"(g) To develop foreign markets
along the following lines: (1) To con
duct comprehensive foreign investiga
tions for the purpose of knowing trade
demands and making reliable trade
connections. (2) To see that the fruit
is prepared for market so that th
grade and pack may be in accordance
with the best trade demands. (3) To
supervise the physical handling of the
shipments -through to final destination
and to secure adequate insurance so
that .the hazards may be reduced. (4)
To secure capable foreign agents to
conduct sales abroad. (5) To expand
old markets and develop new ones by
direct contact and through the solici
tation of special agents. (6) To devise
ways and means to safeguard and se
cure prompt collections. (7) To secure
adequate transportation facilities by
underwriting steamship charters and
promoting new fruit trade routes. (8)
To pool proceeds of sales in the de
velopment of new markets as iar as
possible according to the varieties and
grades over definite periods, so that
profits and losses therefrom may be
Korelgrn Market Songrbt.
(h) To develop foreign, Canadian
and new domestic markets, contribu
tions of, fruit shall be made in pro
portion to the amount handled by each
of the agents participating; returns
therefrom shared on the same basis.
"(i) To secure the standardization
of agents' accounting records, to the
extent that all account sales issued by
the said shipping agencies shall be
figured on the same basis and in such
manner that they shall be unllortn.
allowing true comparisons to be made
by the grower, between the services
rendered and prices secured by the dif
ferent agencies." ' I
In presenting this plan it has been
stated that the formation of an ex
change in no way presages any radical
changes in the status of the selling
agencies. On the other hand, the rep
resentatives of the Department of
Agriculture made it very clear that the
proposed exchange would provide fa
cilities whereby the selling agencies
may carry out the provisions of the
IDAHO FARMERS ORGANIZE
Government Representatives Attend
BOISE, Idaho, Feb. 18. (Special.)
The first statewide farmers' conference
to discuss market conditions and sub
jects of interest to those engaged in the
farming industry was held here this
week in the House of Representatives,
at the call of W. G. Scholtz, director of
farm markets for Idaho. .
The conference was largely attended
by representative farmers from all
parts of the state. ' The Government
sent C. E. Bassett, C. W. Moomaw and
W. H. Kerr, of the Department of Agri
culture, to discuss farm conditions and
W. G. Scholtz was elected president
of the conference, and F. P, French, of
New Plymouth,, secretary. A permanent
organization was perfected under the
name State Federation of Agriculture,
and annual conferences were declared
for. ' '
EFFECT OF SENATOR LAKE'S
DIAX MEASURE DISCUSSED.
FIRST SHIFTIS FATAL
Pendleton Man Killed While Coup
ling Cars at IMlot Rock.
PENDLETOX, Orv Feb. ' 18. (Spe
cial.) Tom McMahan, 48 years old, a
Pendleton man. who only last Tiight
began work as a switchman at Pilot
Rook Junction, was instantly killed
early this morning when he was caught
between the drawbars of a locomotive
and a boxcar which he was coupling.
The body was brought to Pendleton
and taken in- charge by Coroner
Brown, who will hold an inquest. An
investigation will also be made by the
railroad officials to determine the
aiu& oi Uta Accident, ,
,.it include the best ideas of all the
parties interviewed. It is the lntent
tion of the bureau office to offer for
adoption by' the growers and shippers
the following provisions as a part ot
all selling contracts: ,
Conditions Are Given.
"The following provisions must be
made a part of all selling contracts
and nothing can be included in the
contract which will in any way contra
dict or nullify the carrying out of the
provisions as- enumerated hereafter.
The provisions should be placed in the
contract in mandatory form.
"1. It si-all be provided that each
grower shall have the exclusive right
and authority to fix the price at which
his products or any part thereof may
be sold by the selling agent, but that
in event the price so fixed shall be
higher than the best market price ob
tainable after offering the same, the
selling agent shall in no wise be held
responsible for failure to negotiate
sales at such prices.
"2. It is further mutually under
stood and agreed by both parties hereto
that it shall be the duty of the agent
to co-operate with all' like growers'
resident selling agents whose princi
pal place of business 'is in Oregon,
Washington, Idaho or Montana, and
who handle an average of 100 cars
or more of fruit and produce annually.
for the following purposes:
"(a) To secure information as to
crop conditions, in order to determine
the common values of varieties and
Uniform Methods Sought.
"(b) To work in close harmony with
growers with the aim of securing uni
form metbqds in the harvesting, grad
ing, packing and the physical handling
of the fruit from tree to car, and to
secure a standardization and enforce
ment of the grading . and inspection
rules of the states of. Oregon, Wash
ington, Idaho and Montana.
"(c) To agree upon a date after
which no contracts for tonnage shall
be entered into, in order that tlie sell
ing agencies may have a reasonable
time in which-to provide for the sale
and distribution of the crops.
"(d) To discuss in conference mar
ket, conditions and experiences with
various mediums used in the markets
for the purpose of ascertaining the
most efficient agencies and market
outlets for the economical performance
of their mutual contract
"(e) To secure improvement in
transportation and storage services and
"(f) To work out definite plans for
.Uta development, ajrio.ua domestic,
Abolition of Reservations Would Great'
ly Enlarge Agency In City,
According to Officials.
ROSEBURG. Or., Feb. IS. (Special.)
If the bill on Indian affairs' now
being urged before Congress by Sen
ator Harry Lane is passed, Roseburg
will become one of the largest admin
istrative offices in Indian business in
the United States, according to the
officials of the local Indian agency.
The bill advocated by Senator Lane
has for its purpose the abolition of
reservations and placing of the Indian
population on its own resources and
on the same basis as other American
citizens.y In the event of its passage
the reservations in Oregon wiil go out
of existence, and what attention In
dians might need would .be adminis
tered through the non-reservation of
fices located in Roseburg, which is
centrally located and already has
charge of about half of the Indian res
idents of the state.
According to figures recently . pre
pared by the Indian officials, there are
3400 Indians on the Oregon reserva
tions, while those not on reservations
and being cared for through the local
agency number 3000. It' is because of
the expense of the reservation plan
that Senator Lane is pushing the bill,
however, as $30S,016.33 was spent on
the reservations last year, and It is
his belief that about 90 per cent of
this can be saved il the reservations
The Roseburg office would be great
ly enlarged if the plan isvcarried out,
officials here say. ..
131,290 ACRES ARE SOLD
Northern " Pacif Ic Realty Transac
" tions in Washington Heavy.
ASOTIN, Wash., Feb. 18. (Special.)
The .Northern pacuic Rauroaa was me
largest realty operator in the state of
Washington last year, selling a total
of 131,20 acres in the state to sheep
and stock men, according to figures
given out by the western land depart
ment this week.
Sales in Washington, Idaho and Ore
gon aggregate 196,156 acres. The valua
tion of this area is not given, but it
is estimated that the price ranged from
J7 to $10 an acre, bringing the total
to approximately $1,750,000.
sllj ii vri s-f:s
Buys a dandy $6 Norfolk
Suit with extra knickers
at this store today
Strong Fabrics, Well Tailored; Full Lined Throughout;
Knickers With Taped Seams
Norfolk Suits $6.50 to $15
Boys' 25c fast black "Iron Clad" Stockings; strong
and serviceable. All day Saturday, the in
nniv X t
Morrison at Fourth
died here today. He was one of the
three men who founded the National
Musical Association of the United
States. He was born in New York 72
PRUNING CLASS IS POPULAR
Much Interest Is Manifested
Ranchers at Newberg.
NEWBERG, Or., Feb. 18. (Special.)
With an enrollment of more than
50 ranchers in its classes with many
others watching the work, the "prun
ing school" held in the neighborhoods
of Rex, Springbrook and Newberg
closed today. Professor W. S. Brown,
field horticulturist of the Oregon Agri
cultural College, was in charge.
In view of the fact that so much
interest has been manifested in the
work. Professor Brown expects to re
turn in June to give further instruc
tion in Summer pruning.
Municipal Cars Taken Off.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 18. Two mu
nicipal streetcar lines were taken on
lower Market street today, when a per
manent injunction against their oper
ation was signed by Judge James M.
Seawell in the Superior Court, after
more than seven months of litigation.
The English city of Birmingham uses
nearly 00.O.M. penny-ln-the-slot eas meters.
STEEL PLANS ENLARGED
SCHWAB ANNOUNCES BETHLEHEM'S
IXTEXT TO BRANCII OUT.
Price Paid for PennHylvania Company
Given as 31,900,000 Big Ore Prop
erty Included in Deal.
NEW YORK. Feb. IS. E. G. Grace,
of Bethlehem. Pa., was elected president
of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation at a
meeting of the directors here today. He
succeeds in that position Charles M.
Schwab, who remains at tho head of
the corporation as chairman of the
Mr. Schwab announced today that the
purchase price of the Pennsylvania
Steel Company, recently acquired by
the Bethlehem Corporation, aggregated
The acquisition of the Pennsylvania
company, Mr. Schwab said, was the
outcome of the determination reached
by the Bethlehem company some time
ago to add to its output Bessemer steel
products and other general steel lines.
For . several reasons, he declared, it
seemed wiser to accomplish these en
largements by acquiring a plant already
in operation rather than to await the
POWERS SATURDAY ALL-DAY SPECIAL g
enlargement of the plant at Bethlehem.
The purchase, it wag pointed out, in
cludes are properties in this country
and in Cuba, as well as important coal
A Prominent Bosl
lates How Plan
$2.00 Aluminum Three- OA
Piece Kitchen Set OkC
OX SALE AIL DAY SATURDAY
Another big Saturday money-saving special that demonstrates the
economy of' trading at Powers'. Three pieces of fine quality alu
minum ware three-quart lipped saucepan with cover, three-quart
lipped preserve kettle and one two-quart pudding pan. Worth f-'
anvwhere, to sell at this low price for Saturday only. Each set in
package ready to take with you. ,
One Set to a Customer Xo Phone or C. O. D. Order. Xo Iellverien
RIMUtGK SI.E RUIAGK (iO(H)S ARK DISPUTED (IV
' MAI.V t'LOOH DO SOT FAIL TO INSPECT THEM
111 prehistoric days v. I u ...
women lived close to i . n 1
taught them what medic i. .... i . .-. - '
sary for their UN in th i h . he: ;. '
bark.s and berries that v. in '
forest. Later w hen t lie . ..n.i . . :.s .
life became more com: ! i
ficial mid men bt-cumr : n..
"cliff dwellers," they lo-t I'.. .:
ural instinct and iu st:. K . : .i
tute began using dru . .. t.l.i.
very harmful results.
Plant Juice has dvi ...i.mI. i;
merits in 'thousands of . ... i M-im-aeli
trouble anil proof c : n if:-ien
is attest d in the testiin . ..t prom
iuenl men and women im Iih been
restored to health through this remedy.
Recently tho signed testimonial of Mr.
J. A. Swiiiehamcr, who resides Ht No.
3 llolcbronk Street. Nepotiset. Mass,
and who has lived In lloston for 3.'.
years and is well known, stitte.l;
"I have suffered from stoiiineh trou
ble, dyspepsia. Indigestion and rheu
matism for :!0 years. I had no appetite,
poor circulation, was nervous and fest
loss at piwht and my sleep did tun no
good. I alo hud dizzy spells niul paiiu
in my bark and shoulders. My llinlvs
used to swell very badly and I hud to
keep my knees bandaged all the time.
I had doctored for a great ninny years,
but could not seem t. get any relief.
Now, I can say lor publication th.tt 1
have only taken fine bottlo of riant
Juleo and all my rheumatism has gone.
I have taken tho bandiiges oft mv
knees and ean rat any kind of food
now. I sleep fine. In fuet I do not
have any more aches or pains at all.
1 consider i'lant' Juice a wonderful
medicine and 1 can gladly recommend
it to anyone."
I'lant Juice is sold ir all Owl Irus-stores.
Widely Known Musicion Vies.
WARREN, O., Feb. 18. Dr. William
H. Dana, widely known as an author,
composer and teacher of music and
founder of Dana's Musical Institute,
Is Purest .and Best
Every Lady likes to have a box of
Candy handy at all times
We deliver Candy. to any part of
Confectionery and Restaurant,
Washington Street at Tenth.
Co$t of If
THE U. S. Dept. of Agriculture in Experiment Station Bulletin
No. 142 says that ten cents worth of wheat supplies almost
three times as1 much protein and ten times as much energy as
round steak, and with some other cuts of meat the difference is
If then, one really desires to reduce her weekly meat and grocery
' bills, she need only make more use of her oven.
Who ever heard man, woman or child complain that good home-made
biscuits, nluffins, cake and cookies appeared on the table too often? Instead the
tendency is "to make a meal of them" and the variety is so great that something
you bake yourself could well be the chief feature of every meal.
Home Baking is Simplified by
the Use of K C Baking Powder
With K C. you can make things moist and rich yet have them
light and feathery, wholesome and digestible. Biscuits may be mixed
the night before and baked fresh for breakfast. Muffins need not
be dry and heavy. You can make a cake so light that you can
hardly get it out of the pan whole, yet it will not fall.
K C is not like the old fashioned baking powders. It is double
acting and continues to give off leavening gas until the dough is
cooked through. K C is sold at a fair price a large can for 25
cents. This would be no object if strength and purity were sacri-
IlbSnCfH ficed, but every can is fully guaranteed under State and National
vlyHiWl Pure Food laws and to please. We take all the chances. Your
M(5 PyfijiM money back if you do not get better results with K C than any
3fcsJJ bakintr rowder you ever used.
A Vest Pocket Remedy
Loss of Voice
There is nothing
so frood, so sure,
so handy and
New 10c TS1&L Box
Slips into pocket or pursercacly
when wanted, and may be used
as often as needed. Contain no
opiates. Relieve throat irrita
tion, hoarseness, and ease the
cough. Other sizes 2.5c, 50c
and 1. At all drupjrists.
If imir itnlr ratinttt mupplv vu. tr
will mail any cue upon Ttcttpt of prc4.
John I. Brown & Son.Boaton.Maaa.
Nirki.I rltl. ilver pl1eH nd. 7","?
itho,.t troi.l.l" I.T thi. wnii'lT P"'"
1'woair.M. H..I.1 I" all Orocety. itn
war and Drua Htorc.
Look for Photo on Can
baking powder you
1-4 Include a can in your next grocery order, try some of the new
JvFSs&e&'&W recipes that appear in tnis paper trom time to time, i nen you win
igs'y have gone tar toward solving this vexing iost ci living proDiem.
' 6 '
Barking Dog and Their
"Pon't bo afraid, fion't you
know that barkinir doers don't
bite?" said the housewife.
"Yes," said the tramp, "I
know it, and you know It. hut
the dogr, maybe he don't know it."
The manufacturer may know ho
has tho best Roods; you may know
it. and know you have ttio brst store
also, but what KOod does it do you If
the public does not know it?
The public won't know it unless
you tell them.
And tlio way to tell them Is to
advertise In Tho Orrconlan. which
is the place people look fur such