The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 31, 1915, Section One, Page 16, Image 16

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Lord and Lady Aberdeen, En
Route to Fair, Receive
I Temperance Workers.
Ex-Governor or Canada and ex
Viceroy of Ireland Exhibits
Keen Interest In Child Wel
j fare Wife Prohibitionist.
Temperance workers, suffragists, so
cial reformers and British subjects
joined together yesterday afternoon in
receiving the Marquis and Marchioness
of Aberdeen who are on a tour of the
United States.
The couple passed through Portland
on their way from Vancouver, B. C to
Kan lrancisco. They were at the Union
Station only 20 minutes, but were
greeted it that brief period by scores
tt Portland persons:'
An official welcome was extended by
Ifarry L. Sherwood. the newly ap
pointed British consul in Portland. Mr.
iSherwood just assumed his office yes
terday morning, having arrived the
night before direct from England." So
this was his first important duty. He
was accompanied by J. P. Trant, the
British vice-consul in Portland.
The interest of the crowd, at the
station was almost equally divided be
tween the Marquis and the Marchioness.
Kach has been prominent in social and
official life in the British Empire.
If the Marquis were not a person of
nobility his name would be plain John
Many Titles Borne.
But as it happened he was born the
seventh Earl of Aberdeen and he bears
nil the honors, titles and dignity to
which that position entitle him. He is
best known in America, however, as
an cx-Oovernor-General of Canada.
The Marchioness is many years his
Junior. She was dressed yesterday in
becoming garments of dark material,
tho somber hues of which were relieved
by the flashy shades of a Roman striped
scarf hung loosely about her neck.
Both were in splendid spirits when
the train brought them to Portland. As
they descended the steps they were
showered with floral bouquets brought
by a committee from the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union. The Mar
chioness is an -active -worker in tlie
English branch of that organization,
and is president of the International
Council of Women. Members of the
committee included Mrs. Jennie M.
Kemp, state president for Oregon; Mrs.
Mary D. Russell, corresponding secre
tary; Mrs. Madge J. Mears, recording
secretary; Mrs. L. H. Addition, National
superintendent of the labor department,
and Airs. Davenport, head of the pub
licity department.
Return to Portland Likely.
The Marchioness received the invita
tion of the Portland women to visit
Portland again before returning- to
England and to deliver an address here
on behalf of temperance. She con
sulted with the Marquis and the two
promised to give the proposal serious
consideration. Before leaving they said
that it is highly probable that they
will visit Portland again in a few
The Marquis was much concerned in
the reported injuries to King George,
who was thrown from a horse while
vi.ittinK the British soldiers in France a
few days ago.
"I only hope that he is not serious
ly hurt," he declared. "But I am sure
he will recover quickly. He is strong
and wiry and tough."
'Conscription?-' he repeated to inter
rogations on that subject. "No. I
fion't think it will be necessary. Even
those who were loudest in their de
mands for it a few months ago now
think that it will not have to be
resorted to. Enlistments are more
brisk now than ever.
"Of course the people are thoroughly
confident of the outcome of the war."
The Marquis of Aberdeen has twice
been Lord Lieutenant of Ireland. He
is a privy councilor, grand commander
of the Order of St. Michael and St.
lieorge: grand commander Victorian
Order and Knight of the Thistle.
The Countess of Aberdeen is a noted
charity worker and prominent in the
affairs of women.
Runaway Accident Xear Baker Fatal
to Wcll-KtiOM 11 Ballplayer.
BAKER. Or., Oct. SO. (Special.) Le
land S. Clark, known to nearly every
baseball fan in this part of the state
as "Boots" Clark, was killed late yes
terday when he was thrown from a
load of hay near Half Way. He wu
hauling- hay for his father-in-law.
Clarence Gaylord. when the horses ran
away. Clark lost his balance and
pitched from the load. -the wheels of
tlie wagon passing over his head, kill
ing him instantly.
Clark was SO years old and formerly
lived in Union and North Powder, but
since his marriage a year ago has lived
with his father-in-law. He played base
ball with orth Powder and Union.
Witnesses Called for Case of Baker
Physician in Federal Court.
BAKER. Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
Three women will figure in the testi
mony in the Federal Court in Portland
against Dr. H. E. Currey, ex-president
of the Oregon Medical Society, who is
to be tried November 11, charged with
violation of the Harrison act.
Deputy Marshal Fuller arrived from
Portland today and served subpoenas
on Mrs. Julia Cavin and Mrs. Augustus
Tygert. both of Baker, and Mrs. Stella
Clinkinan, of Durkee. What the nature
of their testimony will be has not bten
Hon ley Stulti, George AVortinan and
G. C. Cates Suffer Penalties.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) llonley Stultz. charged with
selling liquor in a dry unit, today was
sentenced to 10 days in jail and to pay
a fine of $100 and costs by Judge Back,
of the Superior Court.
George Wortman. charged with main
taining a place where liquor was sold,
was fined $150 and costs. A similar
fine was imposed upon G. C. Cates.
who formerly operated a bar-buffet for
the Moose clubrooms. . William Well
man, charged with selling liquor, was
lAbrador had a population of 3947 in 1801
and two mure ten. years later.
MANY i L ";r
: jduflBaMrtiiMBMy . jani
jr. v' - y f; f
r . kf4t Ht&b :-.y 111 IlV
'"m JjxXr. T ' , a
Machine Skids; Is Crushed
Between Streetcars.
Jitney Driver Blames Motoriuan of
One Car, B.'E. Brown, for' Acci
dent on Union Avenue, Xear
Fremont Student Hurt.
A. R. Myers, 993 East Twen
tieth street North: skull and jaw
fractured; may die.
Charles H. Wertenberger, 1125
East Twenty-fifth street North;
fractured collar bone. Injuries
about chest: serious.
Miss Jean McLean, 964 Gar
field avenue; cut and bruised;
not serious.
Kenneth Wilson. 16. 1005 Grand
avenue North; cut and bruised;
not serious.
Jack Hoare. driver. East Forty
sixth and Alberta; cut; not seri
ous. Five persons were injured, two seri
ously, yesterday when an Alberta jit
ney, driven by Jack Hoare, skidded in
attempting to turn out from in front
of a southbound streetcar on Union
avenue near Fremont, and was crushed
between streetcars going in opposite
directions. Those hurt were passen
gers of the jitney.
A. R. Myers, driver and collector for
the Portland Laundry Company, was
the most seriously injured, being taken
to the Good Samarit&in Hospital in an
unconscious condition with a fractured
skull and jaw. Charles H. Werten
berger, salesman for the - Mitchell,
Lewis & ataver Company, was bruised
badly about the chest with possible in
ternal injuries, and received a broken
Kenneth Wilson, aged 16, a student
and son of J. W. Wilson, Miss Jean
McLean, employed in the auditing de
partment of the Meier & Frank Com
pany, and Jack Hoare. the driver of
the jitney, received minor bruises and
The jitney driver blames the .motor
man of the southbound streetcar, B.
E. Brown, for the accident, saying
that the streetcar man crowded him
until he was forced to turn from the
cobbles where he was driving for se
curity on the slippery street at too
sharp an angle. On the other hand.
Miss Babe l'svrler. Who W ill Lead
Ulrls' Chorus at Empress The
the Portland Railway, Light & Power
men say the jitney driver was driving
too fast, and carelessly.
Patrolman M. E. Lillis took lloare
to police headquarters, when the other
injured persons were removed to the
hospital. Hoare was questioned by
Deputy Attorney Deich regarding the
accident and allowed to go.
The accident happened about 8:23
A. M. lloare was driving south on
Union avenue with an Alberta street
car close behind. In answer to the
motorman's gong, lloare endeavored
to turn out from the car track and
skidded. The jitney swung almost
entirely around and the front wheels
were struck by a. northbound Union
avenue car, R. C. Sly inotorman. The
impact carried the small five-passenger
machine about 15 feet north,
into the southbound car, the automo
bile being crushed ' between the two
cars. .
None of those injured were thrown
from the machine, but were caught in
their seats. Myers, Wertenberger and
Miss McLean were in the rear ,seat,
Wilson and Hoare on the front seat.
Billy Rice's Company Features Chorus
of Girls In Stunnlns Costumes
and Popular Sons Hits."
' i '
Notwithstanding the cost of present
ing seven big vaudeville attractions on
the regular Empress bill, the manage
ment has added another feature whi(h
would ordinarily be a complete show
in itself, a big musical extravaganza
consisting of 15 people. Billy Rice's
Musical Comedy Company was given a
tryout performance at the Empress last
Thursday night, and it made such a
big hit with the audience that Man
ager T. R, Conlon decided to book the
big attraction for the entire week at
the Portland Empress.
After completing their engagement
here it is expected that they will be
booked for a term of weeks over the
Sullivan & Considlne circuit. It is one
of the prettiest girl offerings ever pre
sented in Portland. First of all, their
costumes are brand new, stunning and
expensive, and a complete change of
wardrobe is made by -the entire com
pany for each singing number, of which
there are five. Their songs are new
and catchy, including "Dixie Band."
"Tulip Time in Holland,"-"Just a Little
Love, a Little Kiss," "Sing Me to Sleep
With an Old-Fashioned Melody," and
other popular hits.
Miss Babe Fowler, well known here,
a clever performer, is leading the
chorus in the company. Miss Fowler
is a Detroit girl and has appeared with
musical companies throughout the
East, and has also fulfilled engage
ments in San Francisco and Los An
geles. Miss Dorothy Lewis, another of the
principals, is the possessor of a won
derful contralto voice. Miss Lewis is
popular with the public of Portland,
having appeared in vaudeville many
times in this city.
Jack Vale, a Hebrew comedian, has
been featured with companies both
East and West. Wheeler Romlg, a
German comedian with this company,
has just returned from Eastern tri
umphs. The title of this production -is "By
the Sea." The scene is that of a fash
ionable hotel at the beach. Billy Rice,
manager of the company, is a well
known actor, and has taken leading
parts in a number of musical offerings,
as well as appearing in vaudeville.
In presenting this big aggregation
of talent along with seven other splen
did acts, the Empress management
takes pride in announcing that this is
one of the biggest treats ever accorded
its patrons, and it is one that will long
be- remembered by those attending the
theater this week.
Emile Mack, of Seattle, is at the Ore
gon. - Dr. A. G. Prill, of Scio, is at the Ore
gon. H. B. Olds, of Seattle, Is at the Cor
nelius. O. Lowell, of Harrisburg, is at the
F. L. Meyers, of La Grange, is at the
C. W. Gales, Pasadena. Cal., is at the
J. F. Phy. of La Grande, is at the
S. G. Runner, of Chicago, is at the
A. W. Nietman, of Seattle, is at the
A. M. Marshall, of Duluth, is at the
Multnomah. .
Colonel W. K. Riley, of Honolulu, is
at the Oregon.
A. J. Baker, merchant of Eugene, is
at the Seward.
S. C. Halloday. of Independence, i
at the Perkins.
. KL. Law ton, of Cottage Grove, fur
mer superintendent of the Oregon State
Penitentiary, is at the Seward.
IT. L. Gill, publisher, of Woodburn,
is at the Eaton.
Mrs. Clara Friskc. of St. Helens, if
at the Cornelius.
N. M. Blumeneaadt, of Rainier, Or.,
is at the Eaton.
Mrs. F. IT. Adams, of Hej'burn. Idaho,
is at the Portland.
A. W. Fisher, of Corvallis, is regis
tered at the Eaton.
W. C. Noyes is registered at the Cor
nelius from Spokane.
J. B. Caples, of Scappoosc, is regis
tered at the Perkins.
J. G. Donegan, of Burns, is regis
tered at the Imperial.
Mrs. R. Burgess, of .St. Helens, is
registered at the Cornelius.
George E. Neville, of Salt Lake City,
is registered at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Houghton, of Al
bion, New York, are at the Eaton.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Fanburn, of Se
attle, are registered at the Nortonia.
II. M. Fiskey and Mrs. Fiskey, of
Gooding, Idaho, are at the Portland.
Phlmieter Proctor, sculptor, of Burns,
and Mrs. Proctor are at the Multnomah.
Eugene Hawley and Mrs. Hawley, of
Moscow, Idaho, are at the Multnomah.
P. L. Campbell, president of the Uni
versity of Oregon, is at the Imperial.
Thomas G. . Gerdine. of the United
States Geological Survey, is at the
J. Payne and E. Earle Blossom, min
ing men of Juneau, Alaska, are at the
Judge T. A. McBride. member of the
State Supreme Bench, Salem, is at the
' G. P. Putnam, private secretary to
Governor Withycombe, Salem, is at the
August Huckestein. postmaster at
Salem, Or., and Mrs. Huckestein are at
tne Oregon. -.
F. D. Kueltner. who has been in
Alaska for several months, has returned
and is at the Nortonia.
Benefit Headings Given by Profes
sor Boas Draw oGod Crowds.
Wash., Oct. 30. (Special.) The read
ings by Professor Boas given Tuesday
night for the benefit of tho Whitman
College Young Woman's Christian As
sociation, drew good crowds. Prose
selections from Stephen Leacock were
followed by representative poems from
Kipling and Browning. Professor Boas
was assisted by Sigurd Nelson, of Hood
River, Or., whose songs, accompanied
by Miss Margaret White, added to the
-xt tne regular meeting of the Young
Woman's Christian Association Thurs
day afternoon Miss Mabel Gute, chair
man of the finance committee, pre
sented a budget for the coming year.
The budget system has not been uaea
by the Whitman girls for several years.
out in view of its success in other
schools it will receive a trial this year.
Professor A. T. Murray. -
"The Acropolis of Athens." an
illustrated lecture, will be given
before the Portland Society of
the Archaeological Institute of
America tonight by Professor Au
gustus Taber Murray, of Stan
ford University. The lecture will
be given at the Central Library,
room A, and is scheduled to be
gin at S o'clock. .
Bishop Charles Scadding is the
president of the Portland society
and Kelly Rees, of Reed College,
is the secretary.
The lecture is open to tlie pub
lic. ..... . - " -
; . 1 1
1 JLiJL, XjjXJ Jl J D11V1UU 3
If you want quantity and quality you'll beat a path to Simon's Salvage Store. Our
21 POUNDS of
t ith other purchases of One
15c String Beans Dp
are going for Ou
" W c I c ome " Con- .
densed Milk for. .. . 1
lO'i pounds of CO
Rice on sale for. . wUli
25c Oysters are on
iy I 5C
sale now for onl
49-lb. sack
Choice Flour
25c WashUslOU.
Powder now.. 2
15c Catsup is now C
selling at, bottle... Ow
25c Catsup is now Qn
selling at. bottle. ..OU
20c CallforniaQn
Fruits now for Ox
50c Japan TeaOCft
now selling at....,Ju
$1 gal. Sorghumlfln
on sale for. ...... ' "
Six pounds ofOC
.Beans now for...vU
C a n n ed
four cans
Solid Pack Toma- 0C(
toes, four cans for 3"
15c Heinz' Beans, qc
three for Z3U
Tlllamo ok Full I C n
Cream Cheese, lb.. I 3u
Fancy Tea, two C -packages
for 3l
10c bottle
now goes at. .
M pounds
nuts now go
131 -
& BRO.
Expenditure Material Compiled
for Budget-Advisors.
Cos-ts of Maintaining Various De
partments of Government Arc
Listed in Statistics Pre
pared by Auditor.
Interesting material on county ex
penditures is found in a statement com
piled yesterday by County Auditor
Martin for the use of the advisory
budget committee, scheduled to hold its
first meeting tomorrow.
The statement shows that in the first
nine months of 1915 there was expended
out of the general fund a total of
J 6S9.944.97. an average of $76,660.55 a
month, while in 1914 the total expended
was $902,818.76, an average of $75,234.90
a month.
Total expenditures in the various
road districts for the first nine months
of 1915 were $426,287.06. an average of
$47.365.2.1 a month. During the whole
of 1914 the corresponding expenditure
was $738,567.23. an average a month of
$61,547.27. The" 1915 figures do not in
clude the $1,250,000 bond issue for hard
surfacing, this being an independent
transaction outside the general work
construction and maintenance.
Road Find Average Galas.
General fund receipts, outside of
taxes, for the first nine months of this
year totaled $136,242.58. an average to
a month of $15,138. while for 1914 re
ceipts outside of taxes credited to this
fund were $156,080.69, an average to
the month of $13,006. Road fund re
ceipts have averaged $,3362.33 r. month
this year, while last year they averaged
$2763.55 a month.
The statement shows the cost of
maintaining the various departments of
county government to have been $689.
944.97 for the first nine months of 1915.
The cost for 1914 was $902,818.76 for
the entire year.
Comparative Costa Are Listed.
The following will ehow the compar
ative cost of maintaining the principal
departments in the two years:
Flint 9
TWrtoWrvont 1314. M O. 181.1.
Board Co. Commis' loners $ 7.2:t.:t." $ ."
County Assessor
County Clerk ..
County jail ....
40.ttu6.13 31.941.19
nu.'-'.'.Jl 4.1.4SSI. IB
... JS.71U.US 16.l44.!9
Sheriff 37.C07.7S 2J.a?2.M
Constable 19..-.7B.4:. H.1144...3
Circuit Courts U4.14::.S n7.Wt3.30
District Court 10.11y.1u ii.uo.(a
Juvenile Courts l...tlO.!li'U
District Attorney .in...t
Multnomah Farm 4S.017.2l 38,671.23
Multnomah Hospital 2.-i.sri.1.04 2:i.5:tt.27
Tax collecting dept 30..-u:t.38 34.770.28
Widows' pension 31, 01 1.48 2S.2.0(
Pot RXnta Injury to Playmate. 1V1
la Bittern Thrice, but Not
Seriously Hurt.
The family cat. a brindle feline of
otherwise uncertain charms, is the
pampered pet in the vicinity of Fifty
seventh avenue and Seventy-second
street Southeast today, as the result of
its heroic attack on a water snake,
which had bitten voune Willie Zim
merman. The snake, which is 18 inches
long- and as big; around as a 10-cent
piece, lies in alcohol as a result of
the encounter, and master Zimmerman
is nursing- a painful but otherwise not
serious wound.
Young Zimmerman, who is 6 years
old. and four or five of his playmates
of the neighborhood and the cat, were
Dlayinir at Fifty-seventh avenue and
Seventy-second street Southeast yes
terday. The cat suddenly spied the
reptile sneaking along the sidewalk
and made playful battle with it for a
time. Ansrered the snake sat back in
preparation for a strike, which in due
time it executed, landing securely on
Master Zimmerman's ear, following
which it took two nicely guaged. jabs
at the boy's head. The bites were effec
tive at the top of the ear near where
it joins on the head.
Seeing the havoc that bad been
wrought, the family cat then made
serious battle with the snake and shook
it to endless sleep. Mrs. Alice Crofts,
1IO6 Fifty-seventh avenue Southeast, by
prices are the lowest m town and
85c Ladies' Storm Rub
bers on sale now Cfln
at only 3Uw
Jl.00 Men's Storm Rub
bers on sale noWCn
for only UUu
Dollar or over.
' 10c
Black Apron I IC
Pants for I r3
Black J a c kets f I M C
on sale for.. ...Ml ii3
Black Three-Quarter
Coats on sale f O IC
now for
$S.0O Mackinaw Costs
on sale nowffCQr
for only.: vtuw
$7.00 Mackinaw Coats
on sale nowC4 QC
for only iOU
$5.00 Mackinaw Shirts,
waterproof, o n M QC
sale for d0i33
$.1.50 Mackinaw Shirts,
waterproof, o n (JC
sale for iu3
of I C
forV I I w
Wal- Cp.
for.. UUU
that time had reached the scene, and
Dr. William Stout was called to attend
young Zimmerman. Dr. Stout pro
nounced the bites not poisonous, al
though the wounds were treated with
all the known antidotes for snake bites.
The cat belongs to Mrs. John Mac
Roberts. 5720 Sevcrjty-first . street
Tramp AVho Starts Fight Nurses
Injuries in Baker Jail.
BAKER, Or, Oct. 30. (Special.)
In an effort to route one trarip, three
brakemen on an O.-W. R. & T. freight
train early this morning battled eight
hobos and finally put seven to rout
and turned the leader over to the city
police here.
The trouble started just after the
freight had left Huntington. Fred
Henderschot was recognized by one of
Conductor John Jeffries crew as the
man who had beaten a brakeman on
the Oregon Short Line. The brakeman
tried to put the man off. but the tramp
chased him the length of the train and
seven of liendroshot's companions
rushed to his aid. Two other brake
men joined in the fight, and when one
felled Ilendroshot with a club the
other hobos jumped from the train and
Ilendroshot was brought to Baker.
Five stitches were taken to close the
wound over his eye, and he was put
in jail.
l-'urlhcr Mood Ttlvcr Deficits Not to
Be Met, It Is Announced.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) While S. Benson has advanced
S10.000 to tlie county to pay expenses
in excess of the $75,000 highway bond
issue, his attorney. E. B. Coovert, of
Portland, has announced that no fur
ther reimbursement will be made.
memoers or tne county Court say.
There is still a shortage of between
2000 and $2500, according to , esti
mates. The money is needed to pay for
the shifting of the O.-W. R. & X. tracks
at Lindsay Creek and for the construc
tion of fenecs along the highway.
College Glee Club Entertains.
The Senior Glee Club of the Christian
Brothers' Business College entertained
with an "at home" at the residence of
Mrs. M. T. McCarthy. 335 Wygant
street. Tuesday night, to the Women's
Tuesday Evening Chorus and the char
ter members of the college glee club
and friends. A musical programme
was rendered. Members of the College
Glee Club are: Arthur Albertini. presi
dent; Louis Harder, vice-president; G.
D. Hoban, treasurer; Linus Martin, sec
retary; John Buckley, sergeant - at-
arms; Theodore Matschiner. Herbert
Decker, John O Connor, J. McMahon.
Joseph McEntee, Michell Mernane,
Rryan Dooling, Darnall Circle, Vic-
win orange
iLong Face!
And One Dose Has Often Dis
pelled Years of Suffering;.
Mayr's Wonderful Remedy can really
be termed WONDERFUL. No matter
where you live you will find people
who have suffered with Stomach, Liver
and Intestinal Ailments, etc.. and have
been restored to health and are loud in
their praise of this remedy. It acts on
the source and foundation of these ail
ments, removing the poisonous catarrh
and bile accretions, taking out the in
flammation from the intestinal tract
and assists in rendering the same anti
septic. Sufferers are urred to try one
dose which alone should relieve your
suffering and convince you that Mayr's
Wonderful Remedy should restore you
to good health. Put it to a test today.
Send for booklet on Stomach Ailments
to Geo. H. Mayr, Mfg. Chemst, 156
Whiting St.. Chicago, or better still,
obtain a bottle from your druggist,
"or ealo by druggists everywhere.
75c Child's Storm QCi
Rubbers for. Owls
65c Men's Foot- 1(1,
holds now for.. . . . . H-U
65c Ladies' Foot- M p,
holds now for. ..... rU
Extra Quality
$5.50 Men's All - Wool
Sweaters now 1 Cf
on sale at 9dijU
$2.00 Boys All - Wool
Sweaters on I I fl
sale for. ) I I U
$S.0O Men's All - Wool
Shirts on sate f I CO
now for only.. . vliUU
$2.50 Regulation Army
Shirts on saletl A
now for only.. . V I I U
$1.25 Jumbo Shirts
on sale now forTCn
only I 3u
35c Heavy Yarn Socka
on sale nowOO.1
for only ..y2
tor Nichols. William Walsh. Frank
Dowling. Kdwin Houch. John layan
and Michael Mahoney.
Women in Orrat BnlHln are ricinandtn
that nil firmans at liberty there be In
terned. Their petition to that eftect has
more than l.O0.OlM signer.
Don't Stay Constipated With
. Breath Bad, Stomach Sour
or a Cold.
Enjoy Life ! Liven Your Liver
and Bowels Tonight and
Feel Fine.
Tonight sure: Kemove the liver and.
bowel poison which is keeping- your
head dizzy, your tongue coated, breath
offensive and stomach sour. Don't etaiy
bilious, sick, headachy, constipated and
full ot cold. Why don't you get a box of
Cascarets from the drujr store now?
Kat one or two tonight and enjoy the
nicest, gentlest liver and bowel cleansing-
you ever experienced? You will
wake up feeling- fit and fine. Caacareta
never gripe or bother you all the next
day like calomel, salts and pills. They
act gently but thoroughly. Mothers
should give cross, sick, bilious or fev
erish chiltlren a whole Cascaret any
time. They are harmless and children
love them. Adv.
Unsurpassed for
renewing the nat
ural, healthful
activities of
the stomach
and diges
tive organs.
If for some reasoi. your
local trade cannot sup
ply you send your order and remit"
tance to
The Daffy Malt Whiskey Co.,
171-173 Minna St.,' San Francisco, Calif.
They will have your order taken care
of promptly at the following prices:
1 Bottle, Express Paid, $1.15
2 Bottles, Express Paid, $2.10
4 Bottles, Express Paid, $4.00
Remit by Express Order. Postoffice
Order or Certified Check. If cash is
sent have your letter registered.
Phone Your Want Ads to
Main 7070. A 6095,