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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTTE 3I0RXTXG OREGOyiAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1913.
CITY PLANS BOND
10 MEET DEFICIT
Measure Providing Means of
Closing Firms Responsible
PROPERTY TO BE BOUGHT
Delinquent Tract Will Be Held for
Redemption or Cntll City Gain
Title Plan Involves No
Expense to Taxpayer.
Preparation of th measur to b
submitted at a special city election In
April, providing th city with a means
or closing down -on the real estate
concern responsible to a large extent
(or the present big deficit In the city
Interest on It Improrement bond debt.
ha been started by the committee ap
pointed for that purpose.
The committee I comprised of City
Attorney LaRoche. Richard W. Hon
tagu and ex-City Attorney I A. Mo
Nary. The measure they will prepare
will proTide for the Issuance of bonds
whereby the city may obtain money to
nay In delinquent property for holding
until redeemed or until the city gains
title. When the city rains title th
property will be sold. The plan, while
Involving a bond Issue. Involves no ex
pens to th taxpaylnr public the
bond belnc financed by the owners of
the property purchased.
Deeteloa Made Last Fall.
The plan was decided on by the City
Council last Fall when the question of
levying; a special tax of 1 mill or $300.
000 to meet the delinquent Interest was
tip for decision. In place of levying
the tax It was decided to try the bond
system. Th success of this depends
n the attitude of the voting public
If th voter should reject the bond
plan the city will face the problem of
making an emergency appropriation
front th reneral fund of about $300,000
to meet the delinquency. The Council
figured that while such an appropria
tion would hit the city hard financially,
It can be done provided It la possible to
maintain a programme of strictest
economy during; the year. This pro
gramme la being; carried on now. the
Council bavins; adopted a resolution to
this effect, which resolution la brought
up every time there I a request or de
mand for an expenditure which can be
Should the ballot measure fall to
pas It will be necessary for the Coun
cil to raise money to meet the delln
quency of the big; real estate concerns
next year by direct taxation. The only
alternative would be for the city to
default In payment of Interest on its
bonds, which would result In a serious
impairment of the city's credit.
Dellaejaeat Property Llatra.
Th Council, through City Auditor
Funk and City Treasurer Adams. I
conducting a campaign now to try to
force the owners of larg tracts to pay
up their delinquency. Property delin
quent la being listed and will be ad
vertised for sale at auction. Auctions
are being; held now every few days on
holdings of a smaller nature which
have become delinquent. Some of the
property Is being bought In by private
concern and persona and some of It
finds no bidder. Th campaign of
aaie will be continued throughout the
If th voter authorise th bond the
city will become a bidder on all prop
arty offered and will buy th property
en whloh no one els will bid. The
city will derive Interest and penalties
from th delinquent property so sold,
sufficient to meet th Itnerest and re
demption of the bonds to be issued.
When owners of the purchased prop
erty fall to redeem th property In
three years th city will gain title and
It la figured will be able to sell the
property for th amount of th de
linquency plus Interest and penalties.
of way andother unused lands of the
company for garden purposes. Such
lands that were not used by the em
ploye were leased free of charge to
those not able to pay a nominal rent
al Th same practice will ba followed
"The present food and labor situation
la such that It Is the patriotic duty of
cltisens to supply aa far aa practicable
their own food at home, thus economis
ing In both labor and transportation,
says the pamphlet. "The railroads are
overburdened with the moving of sta
pie products, troops and military sup
pllea It follows logically that any
home-produced food releases for other
purposes the labor and transportation
necessary for the movement of that
much food from some other locality."
The pamphlet contains much practi
cal Information on gardening, insect
pests and how best to combat them.
and. Incidentally, directs attention to
the fact that this occupation not only
affords a large measure of pleaaure to
those engaged therein, but goea a long
way toward aolving the food problem
In many homes.
COOKING FISH IS EASY
CHEAP SEA A.TD RIVER FOOD CJLS
BE HADE DELECTABLE. .
J. D. Speacer, la Leetare
Ilaasewlve. show Hew te Pre
par Many Varieties.
Every Tuesday, Thursday and Sat
urday afternoon finds an interested
group of housewives in attendance at
the lectures on the preparation of fish,
which are given by Mrs. J. D. Spencer
at Powers' furniture atore under the
auspices of the Municipal Fish Mar
ket. Instructions for the preparation of
smelt a la Hoover have been so in de
mand that Mrs. Spencer repeated her
directions again yesterday. Wash and
clean the fish thoroughly and dip each
one In salted milk and then into fine.
dry. grated bread crumbs, she says.
Place in an oiled pan. arrange side by-
side and brush a little oil over the top.
Bake In a hot. quick oven. This meth
od of cooking requires very little oil
or fat and is strictly within th rules
Another delicious dish which was
prepared yesterday was scalloped roe.
As a rule the roe. which is removed
from the sole, is thrown away because
the housewife does not know how
prepare It- One way is to shred the
roe into some thick cream sauce which
baa been flavored with onion and lem
on Juice. Place in a shallow bakln
pan with bread crumbs over the top
and bake in a quick oven.
Another good way of cooking roe I
to first parboil it for 10 minutes and
then let it cool. Slice, dip in beaten
egg and then in bread crumbs. Ar
range in an oiled pan with a little oil
brushed over th ton and bak In
very hot oven.
On next Saturday at noon the county
bool teacher will be guests at
uncbeon to be served at Lincoln High
School. The Municipal Fish Marke
will aupply the black cod. which will
b slurred and baked under th dirsc
lion of Airs. Spencer.
SINGLE - PLANT--AIM
Dairymen's League Plans Co
BIG SAVING CONTEMPLATED
Option Taken on System Established
In Old Gambrinns Brewery Build
in r; Purpose la to Elimi
nate All Waste Energy.
WAR GARDENING URGED
ITXIO.f PACIFIC ISSIES PAMPHLET
OX CROP PRODtCTlO.V.
Every Owaer f Land This Tear
Ask4 t AM ta Ralsla- (
Fraha aa Vegetable.
Tn trie publication of a timely
pamphlet. nir Gardens, the Union
Pacific system Is urging the owner of
very tract of land, large or small, to
bring It under cultivation this year
and assist In th production of fruit
and vegetable. A similar campaign
was conducted by this railroad last
year with the result that hundreds of
acre war planted to garden vegeta
ble that would otherwise have been
Idle and unproductive. The pamphlet
emphasise the need for Increasing
crop production this year.
In 117 employe of th Harrlman
lines were srlven the free use of rteht
aOk O .Ok A
for Coughs e Colds
That WTrtchlrir, torturoc
traricg at the throat and lungs
fve away to eae and comfort
threes th eromr see of Dr. New
l.scsrT--ti- s'aacard cousa aad
rod KBurdvforSO years, keep it oa
hand aad use freely, it tore right to
tne roe el s cold brfaes u p tie palrta
ad raws the raw. fevrnsa arabrun,
Ccatainox baiasme. it coo4indnoirra
thesocerefta Just the Utmm'jr bsbv
croup. Tbsadkacsiu keusani.
PizrrZ Biliou? Constipated?
Dr. King's new Life PHIscausea health
tow 4 Bile and rids your Stomaca
and Bowels of waste and fermentins;
- body poisons. They are a Tonic to
your Stomach and Liver and tone the
rraeral system. First dose relieves.
Get a bottle torlay.
D. & Flynn. of RItter. la at th Rita
B. F. Stone, of Astoria, la at th Port
C W. Win, of Ashland. La at th Im
II. Simpson, of Los Angeles. Is at th
R A. Crook, of Th Dalles, la at the
C. R Halney, of La Grande, 1 at the
Oregon. " - -.
E. Seymour, of Welser, Idaho, is at
Frank Gamble, of Astoria, la at the
B. F. LaFontalne, of Salem, is at the
F. r. Jones, of Newport. Is at the
. H. R. Boyer, of New Tork City, I at
L. L. Thomas, of San Francisco, U at
E. A. Burns, of Spokane, Wash., 1 at
R. R. Farlsh. of Seattle, Wash-, la at
A. W. Anderson, of Bay Ocean, la at
L. B. Laughlin. of Th Dalles, la at
C D. 0Leary, of Grass Valley, la at
G. E. Ryan, of Pullman. Wash, la at
W. J. Matchett. of Kelso, Wash, Is
at th Eaton.
Joseph Mauso, of Seattle, Wash., la
at the Benson.
G. M. Holde'n, of Oregon City, U at
J. H. Isensee. of Lake City, Minn- 1
at th Multnomah.
T. E. Drlscoll. of Redmond, la regis
tered at the Rita
W. L. Taylor, of Spokane, Wash- la
at the Multnomah.
J. C H. Reynolds, of Syracuse. N. T-
la at the Portland.
C. B- Smith and Mrs. Smith, of Salem.
ar at th Seward.
F. B. Baker, of Goldendala. Wash.. Is
at th Washington.
Sid K. Mann, of Toledo. C la regis
tered at th Oregon.
S. G. Thompson, of Eugene. Is regis
tered at the Perkins.
C K. Stark, of Mandaa. N. D- la regis
tered at the Norton la..
Dr. A. H. Chapman, of Waahlngton.
D. C. Is at the Eaton.
H. A. Bodine. of La Grande. Is regis
tered at the Imperial.
M. M. Mosel. of Forest Grove. Is regis
tered at the Cornelius.
E. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor, of La
Grande, are at the Kit. i
R. E. Cotter, of San Francisco. Is
registered at the Seward.
Mr, a J. Sturgeon, of Eatacada. Is
registered at the Carlton.
J. A. Jewett, of Pomeroy. Wash- Is
registered at the Perkins.
P. J. Aaron, of Seattle. Wash, 1
registered at th Benson.
Mr. and Mrs. Ponslo. of Seattle,
vtaen, are at th Kortonla.
F. F. Butler and family, of Calgary.
aioena. are at tn Morton la.
H- L. Borglon, of Butte, Mont, la
registered at the Multnomah.
H. L. Sparka and Mra Sparks, of Se
attle. Wash., ar at th Eaton.
H. N. How and Mrs. How, of Salt
iake City, ar at th Benson.
J. A. Burk and Mra Burk. of Tacoma,
waan, ar at th Washington.
S. G. McClellan and Mrs. McClellan.
i Albany, ar at th Cornelius.
Samuel H. Groser, of Oyster Bay, N.
Y, Is registered at th Portland.
Oscar Toungberg. of Wallace. Idaho.
ta regiatereo at the Washington.
W. R. Burns and Mra Bums, of Buena
Vista, are registered at the Eaton.
J. D. Simpson and Mr. Simpson, of
Moscow, Idaho, ar at the Parkin.
A co-operative milk distributing
plant controlled by milk producers, ;
members of the Oregon Dairymen s
League. Is to be established In Portland
If a move now under way is consum
mated. Under the plan the Dairymen s
League will take over the new pasteur- ;
lzatlon plant, the distribution svstem '
and oondenserv established by the
Portland Damascus Company in the '
old Gambrlnus Brewery building at i
Twenty-third and Washing-ton streets. (
Aims u. iiaiz. presiae.ni oi ue xsa.u y -men's
League, said last night that the J
league obtained an option on the Port
land Damascus outfit a month ago and ,
Is now striving to raise the funds
needed to take the plant. "Over half
of the required money has been sub-1
scribed by milk producers." said Mr. i
Katz last night. "We expect to get the
The plan. It is learned, is to make I
this one plant a co-operative concern. !
handling every phase of the business. '
If put into successful operation It
probably will put out of business sev
eral creameries and pasteurization
planta now operating in Portland. The
Dairymen's League claims a large
membership of producers tributary to
Portland and Is dissatisfied with the
methods of the creameries.
"It is primarily an effort to get rid
of the middleman, the creamery which
paya the producer as little as possible
for his milk and charges the public as
much aa possible." said Mr. Katz. "We
believe that by having one big modern
plant It will ba possible to co-ordinate
routes and handle the milk supply in
such manner as to make unnecessary
any further advnees in milk prices.
"For example, each dairyman Is now
distributing milk on a route of his own.
These route lnterlap and overlap until
there Is vast waste by the duplication.
The plan Is for the one big plant to
have one delivery system and deliver
raw and pasteurized milk Just the same
as at present, except that duplication
or overlapping of routes will be dis
continued. Users favoring one special
brand of milk will be able to obtain this
brand by this system and still there
will not be the waste energy necessary
at present. This Is a proposition being
strongly urged now by the Federal
Government as a war conservation
The amount Involved in the dairy
men' transaction has not been made
public, but It is understood that the
league will take over the greater part
of the stock of the Portland Damascus
Company, which is capitalized for 1225,-
000. The league has a membership of
S25.000 Douglas Fir Trees Needed.
ALBANY. Or, Jan. 14. Special. )
Plana are being developed at the head
quarters of the Santiam National For
est her to restock a burned-over area
on Battleaz Mountain this year. This
tract 1 located about 10 mile north
of Detroit. It I expected that 125.000
young Douglas fir trees will be re
quired for th work.
The Owl Drug Co.
THE OWL DRUG CO. IS MORE THAN A COMPANY
OPERATING A CHAIN OF STORES.
Is an Institution With a Per
sonality Stroagly Hsuauta and Ambitious tm Beeosa a Com-
tractive Fore la the Community.
WILLIAMS' MUG SOAP 5c
THE NATION'S FAVORITE
No Change . In Price or Quality.
Wa Also Have:
WILLIAMS' O.UICK ISD7.
C O L G AT E'S 8 H A V 'iNG Q
WILLIAMS' BAR BER 1 f
PEARS' SHAVING CAKES Qf.
BOUQUET SOAP 10c
Delightfully fragrant the odor In Itself If
refreshing. War conditions have no;
changed the quality nor reduced the size
It Is still a feature at 10c a cake.
WE HAVE THE LARGE CAKES AT 23
Practical - r
Th Picture Tell the Story Very
IT IS A POLISHING MIT THAT IS
LINED WITH WOOL FLEECE.
STRAPS OVER THE HAND.
Folds compactly and fastens with a
button snap. Every man and boy
should have one.
Reliable Hot - Water Bottles
q1 1 Q Comfort"
JL .JLy Brand
AN IMPORTANT OFFER WHEN DUE
CONSIDERATION IS GIVEN TO THE
PRESENT MARKET CONDITIONS. '
FIFTY SHEETS OF
After reading so much of possible
paper famines, this offer is reassur
ing. There is no question about the
quality, the body fabric is firm and
the finish is perfect. To be had in
plain white and tints.
The Envelope Come In Different
A Great 37c Investment
Operating 26 Retail Stores
Every store in The Owl Chain sells U. S. War Savings
Certificate Stamps. These "Baby Bonds" are selling
for i.l2 during January. Redemption value 5.00 Jan
uary 1. 1923.
Information Cheerfully Given
Usual Owl Service.
SEAML'SS RUBBER GLOVES
HADE FOR HOUSEHOLD USB.
This means "live" rubber In a wear
resisting weight, for housework is a
test. We repeat they are seamless,
and we repeat the price for emphasis
29 c a Pair
Splendid Rubber Sponges 10c
Fine quality sponges, and the proper
slze Just fit the hand. We were for
tunate in getting this lot to sell at so
small a price. No chance to duplicate
DELINQUENT MEN FIXED
BOARDS AFTER MEN WHO FAIL TO
Mad to Find Registrants
Wkm Qae.it lo anal res Are Re
Exemption boards of Portland and
Multnomah County, in clearing up
tasks preparatory to the starting of
physical examinations, are making final
efforts to locate registrants whose
questionnaires came back unclaimed.
Through efforts of the city police offi
cers and the responses of friends, who
note the namea In print, most of the
boards are enabled to whittle their
ultimate list of delinquents to small
Board No. sends out a final call for
Information relative to the men who
registered as listed here: Joseph Black,
Odessa, Or.; Harry Howard. San Fran
cisco. CaL; Solomon J. Johnson, 25i
Columbia boulevard; Herbert L. Ekman,
S95 Grand avenue; Otto H. Bethel, A64V4
East Burnaide street: Harry H. Hansen,
148 East Seventy-eighth street North;
William Vahl. 831 Garfield avenue:
araea R. Mullaly, 434 Yamhill street:
Everett L, Faust, 433 East Fifty-third
treet North; Lee Dawson. 108 1, Fourth
treet: Johan Carlson, general delivery;
Percy William Anderson, general de-
lvery; Wallace A. Aldrich. 622 North
Twenty-fourth street; Sydney Gardner
Bell. 613 Hancock street; Jesse C. Wiles,
127 Market street; William H. Evans,
general delivery; William Canfield.
general delivery; Walter Metzler, 20
North Fourth street; Trifke Inlch,
Couch Hotel; Alvin Ramsdell, 1059 H
East Eleventh street; James Aldrich,
22 Twenty-fourth street North: F. Wil
son. 432 Emerson street; u iillara a.
Toeman. Palace Hotel; George Loran
Johnson, Auditorium; Charles Gustaf
Pearson. 255 Columbia street; Paul
Mather, general delivery: Roy Clark.
05 East Thirty-ninth street: Carl
Ludwlg von Pier. 1220 East Sixteenth
Properly Reinforced &
Two - Quart Size
-Comfort" -7W -f s
Fountain Syringes J) J 0 JL .
THE SAME SPLENDID QUALITY AS THE
"COMFORT" HOT-WATER BOTTLE.
Five Feet of Tablns; and All Attachment Included.
IMPORTED OLIVE OIL
FAMOUS FRENCH PRODUCT.
We are now well supplied with this popu
lar brand of olive oil the sweetest and
purest obtainable. It comes to us direct
from France. Shipments are unreliable
better lay in a supply now.
Quarter-Pint Bottles 25c
($2.75 Per Dozen.)
Half - Pint Bottles 50c
($4.25 Per Dozen.)
KARETTS for INDIGESTION
They promote good dlerestion ' and
good health follows as a consequence
Karetts contain proven digestion
aids in proper proportions for In
25c a Box of 40
vsy--- .j.. j
A MOST EFFECTIVE, EASY-TO-USE
Good Quality Bristles In a Twisted-
Wire Holder Double Faced.
Whisk Brooms 25c
STANDARD SIZE AND MADE OF SE
Securely Bound Handle, Finished With
FRIDAY & SATURDAY ONLY
Every Nickel D oes the D uty of a Dime
There Are Five Separate and
ALL SHOWN IN THE PICTURE.
lOe PACKAGES OF ABSORBENT COTTON '
Very best quality, one-ounce size
10c GLASS EYE CUPS For bathing sore and
10c BIRMINGHAM NASAL DOUCHES For
10c SPOOLS OF ADHESIVE PLASTER One
inch wide and one yard long
10c STYPTIC PENCILS For razor cuts and
too close shaving
AMEROIL A I,rBaic1.,nOH -
Ameroll (pure paraffin oil,
highly refined) not being
absorbed into the system,
finally reaches the intes
tines, where It acta as a
lubricant, aiding nature In
a logical way.
Nuxated Iron 90
Omega Oil....... 33
Jad Salts .' ...75
Gode's Peptomangan. .. ........ 98
Garfield Tea 20
Carter's Pills 19$
Eckman's Alterative. SOJ
Sloan' Liniment..... 45C
Pnpe's Diapepsin. . .-45
Fletcher's Castorta ...29
Cntlcura Ointment.. ........... .450
D. D. D. (for ecsema). .....89p
Nature's Remedy 22
Cascarets (2Sc size) 22r
La pact ic Pills iC
Foley's Kidney Pills 45t
Beecham's Pills 22
Thompson Grippe and Cold Tab
lets Tablets which contain
proven cold-breaking ingredi
ents quinine, camphor, etc.,
at 25(t a bottle
Nail Files 25c
Pint Bottle 65c
CSsUjf RtctMaoCMnLE Pica
BROADWAY AND WASHINGTON STREET.
E. Strnplere, Manager. Marshall 2000 Telephone A 1333.
FLEXIBLE NAIL FILES 25c
Made of Fine, Properly
BEST IN EVERY DE
TAIL. We Are Fortunate in
Having Them to Sell
at Such a Price.
Another Good Saving Proposition.
Antiseptic Corn Files 10c
KNOWN AS THE RADIUM ANTISEP
TIC CORN FILE.
An Effective File, and at the Same Time
a Guard Against Infection.
WE FEATURE THEM AT lO
A Price You Should Appreciate. Lay In
a Future Supply.
FINE FACE CHAMOIS 10c
We are able to make this offer
because big purchases, made
many months ago, have protected
us against the present high prices.
FINE. SOFT O.UALITY GOOD
Made of aluminum good
weight. Have screw cap
with ventilation hole. Very
Interesting at 19c
Vagrancy I Charge Plared Against
Charles Price. Upaeen Man.
ILL IH PROTEST
Workers in Portland Lumber
Object to Government Ruling.
INJUSTICE CLEARLY SEEN
Arbitrary Enforcement of 8-Hour
Vmj la Pacific Northwest Gives
Unfair Advantage to Timber
men, of Southern States.
TTPKEEP man or bouse carpenter Is
the title syven to inaries rice
by himself. It being his defense against
a charge of vagrancy, that he was em
ployed In that capacity by a woman
In a North End rooming establishment,
when he was called before Municipal
Judge Rossman yesterday afternoon.
Price was quite indignant over his
arrest by Policemen Teeters and
Schum. of the war emergency squad,
fearing that It would injure his repu
tation In the community as a carpen
ter, although Judge Rossman and he
disagreed over the situation: in fact,
the Judge frankly stated his belief
that Mr. Price was not a carpenter at
all. but was camouflaging.
"What I think I should do with you.
Is to put you In Jail for six months and
give you a limited fine," was the man
ner In which the Judge addressed Mr.
Pries. "I havs no idea that you were
doing much carpentering or upkeep
Ing down there, but as this is your
first visit here I will not inflict the
penalty this time; but be careful."
Th defendant has a home on the
East Side and drives about the city
in an automobile, a thing which regu
lation carpenters seldom do, according
to police testimony, and his hands did
not have the roughness of surface
usual to tradesmen. Furthermore, the
particular house In which he was ar
rested, the evidence showed. Is rather
small to require th services of such a
Read Th Oregoniaa classified ada
Workmen In Portland lumber mills
yesterday Initiated a movement for cir
culating petitions among their co
workers voicing their objections to the
proposed arbitrary enforcement of an
eight-hour day on the lumber manu
facturers of the Pacific Northwest by
the Government and excluding from the
decree the lumber mills of the Southern
states. This protest was started by
employes of the Portland Lumber Com
pany and will be extended to other
mills In this locality.
These workmen are not opposed to
the shorter work day. They favor the
eight-hour plan If it Is made to apply
generally to all lumber producing sec
tions. But they recognize the Injus
tice of imposing such a rule on the
manufacturers of the Paclflo North
west alone and permitting competitive
manufacturers of the South to operate
on a 1U or ll-bour-day basis.
Many of the leading Portland lumber
manufacturers left last night for Seat
tie to attend a meeting of the West
Coast Lumber Manufacturers' Associa
tion scheduled for today. This gather
lng was arranged prior to announce
ment of the President's Intention of
enforcing the eight-hour workday In
the lumber' mills of this section. Al
though other business awaits consider
ation, the chief topic of the conference
will be the proposed shorter workday.
Among the Portland men who will
attend this meeting are: Ray B. Early,
of the Oregon Lumber Company; George
M. Cornwall, of the TImberman, and E.
D. Klngsley, president of the Western
Oregon Lumber Company.
cepted a position as advertising solicitor
on the Salem Statesman. During the
absence of H. W. Brune, former pro
prietor of the plant, who is now in the
United States service. Miss Grant acted
as manager of the Observer. After E.
E. Southard, of Portland, assumed man
agement of the paper she has been act
lng aa city editor of the paper.
CITY ASKS PORT TO PAY
Reconstruction of Sewer Damaged
by Dredger Cost $4035.61.
The Port of Portland will be asked
by the city to pay $2837.21 of a total of
J4035.S1 for the reconstruction of a
sewer in Russell street which was
wrecked the latter part of last year
by a fill made by the Port of Portland.
The city had to rebuild 859 feet of 24
The city will pay for rebuilding the
outfall of the sewer at the foot of
Russell street, that work being neces
sary not as a result of the filling by
the port. This cost will be the differ
ence between the $2837.21 charged to
the Port of Portland and the total cost
of all the work performed on the
Dallas Loses Girl City Editor.
DALLAS, Or, Jan. 24. (Special.)
Miss Muriel Grant, who has been em
ployed in the office of the Polk County
Observer for the past year, has re
signed her position, and will leave
Monday for Salem, where she has ac-
CITIZENS ARE CARELESS
Cost of Cleaning Streets Slight Be
The cost of cleaning streets in Port
Iand can be reduced materially If the
public will discontinue the practise of
dumping refuse in the streets. So
says Superintendent Donaldson, of the
street cleaning and sprinkling bureau,
in his annual report filed yesterday
with City Commissioner Bigelow.
The cost of street cleaning, he says,
has increased owing to increased wages
of men and Increased cost of materials.
He says a great saving could be ef
fected if the citizens would not litter
the streets with debris from yards and
walks and would not leave sawdust and
other stuff In the streets after fuel
deliveries. Also he urges grading con'
tractors to use more care in the nan
dling of dirt being moved from exca'
vations to dumping places.
Our consumption of sugar is now
four times what is permitted in France
and twice the allowance in Britnin.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children
En Use For Over 30 Years
It chics are the
Causa in Most
f f.T t-ae,ana
See 28c. Oistmsnt 25 sad SOe.
WAKE OP FEEU
Get a 10 Cent Box of
"Cascarets" for Your
Liver and Bowels.
Tonight sure! Take - Cascarets and
njoy th nicest, gentlest liver and
bowel cleansing you vr experienced..
Let Cascarets liven your liver and clean
rour thirty feet of bowels without grip
ing. You will wake up feeling grand.
Your head will be clear, breath right,
tongue clean, stomach sweet. eyes
bright, step elastic and complexion
rosy they're wonderful. Get a 10-cent
box now at any drug store. Mothers
can safely give a whole Cascaret to
children at any time when they become
cross, feverish, bilious, tongue coated
or constipated Cascaret are harmless.
SHE WAS !
Yet Suffered with Functional
Disorder and Was Cured
by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Spring Valley.Ill. "For many montha
I suffered from periodic pains I doc-
. tored witn our iam
!jj ily physician but re
ceived no renei
then I explained my
trouble to another
doctor and he ad
vised me to taka
Lydia E. Pinkham's
pound. Soon after
taking it I began to
notice a change for
the better, and af
ter taking six bot
tles I amin perfect
health, and I cannot thank you enough
for the relief it has given me." Miss
Kate Lawrence, Box 725, Spring
School girls and girls who are em
ployed at Dome or in some occupation 1
should not continue to suffer tortures
at such timea, but profit by the experi-1
ence of Miss Lawrence and thousands
of others who have tried this famous
root and herb remedy, Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, and found
relief from such suffering. If compli
cations exist write the Lydia E. Pink
ham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass. Tha
result of their 40 years experience in
advising girls on this subject is at your
i is jr.
Ms a told is th. bod; BjpTnV
ths onlekMt was