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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OltEGONIAN, PORTLAND, FEBRUARY 11, 1917.
ni n piirtifs uottr
ULU I I1I1IIL.U IIU I IU
STAND FOR HOLD-UP
Independents Will Lose Their
Power in House if Too
Much Is Demanded.
FAIR PLAN WOULD WiN
Democrats and Republicans May Di
vide Committee Chairmanships
and Leave "Little Five" Out
to Escape Domination.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Feb.' 10. The "five little In
dependents" of the next House of Rep
resentatives, who have! been .much ad
vertised by reason of the fact that they
hold the balance of power, and may
fee able, by lining up with either the
Democrats or the Republicans, to dic
tate how the next House shall be
organized, show signs of overplaying:
meir nana, and It is quite possible
that they may be denied the oower
to which some of them seem to aspire.
One of their number, Mr. Randall,
f California, the lone Prohibitionist
In the House, has let it be known that
he wants to band together the five
Independent members and throw their
combined strength to whichever party
will offer the most by way of re
Mr. Randall figures that he and his
four associates are in a position to
bold up the House and get whatever
they want and demand in the way- of
committee assignments and patronage.
Thus far It is not apparent that the
other four independents are ready to
play the Randall game.
Neither Party to Submit.
But among older members of the
House, regardless of party, there is
considerable quiet talk which indi
cates that neither the Democrats nor
the Republicans intend to submit to
any hold-up by five members. And
It is quite possible that an agreement
may be reached between the two old
parties which will have the inde
pendents out in the cold. Preferably,
either and both the big parties would
like to have the co-operation of the
Independent members, and if the inde
pendents, after reflection, decide to
abandon Mr. Randall's hold-up scheme,
they unquestionably can make terms
with one party or the other if they
themselves can act in accord. But not
even that is certain.
The part the Independents are to
play in the next House of Representa
tives will be gauged by the plan they
present. If they band together to work
In a sensible way for progressive leg
islation, they probably can get it; if,
on the other hand, they gro to ex
tremes and try to coerce the House
Into doing radical things and if they
attempt to build up themselves rather
than to work for progressive prin
clples,they will accomplish nothing.
Sane Plan VouId Be Accepted.
They can, with some hope of success,
propose a sensible plan of legislation
to both the old parties, and array them
selves with the party most in accord
with their views. But, on the other
hand, if they try to sandbag the old
parties into giving them all the big
committee chairmanships and all the
big patronage of the House as the
price of their support, they will force
tVm -Ronublieans and Democrats into
some sort of working compact which
will leave the independents out of con
sideration. It is quite possible, as a last resort,
for the Democrats and Republicans to
divide up the House honors for the
next two years: it would be possible
to have Republicans in control of some
committees and Democrats in control of
others, or it would be possible to 'or
ganize committees with an equal num
ber of Democrats and Republicans,
dividing the chairmanships, and some
such scheme Would be seriously pro
posed should the independent members,
under the leadership of Mr. Randall, un
dertake to grab control of the House.
County, arrived at the Oregon yester
day. His home is at Fossil.
Judge Pitzer V. Chadwick, of Colfax,
Wash., is registered at the Imperial,
where he arrived yesterday.
H. D. Sheldon, head of the depart
ment of education at the University of
Oregon, arrived at the Seward yester
day. J. C. Moreland, clerk of the Supreme
Court of Oregon, arrived in the city
yesterday. He Is registered at the Cor
nelius. A. W. Stark, a prominent Milwaukle
and St. Paul hotelman, arrived at the
Multnomah yesterday on his way home
from Honolulu, where he passed the
Mrs. C. N. Smart, with her children,
arrived at the Carlton, from Del Rio,
Tex., yesterday on their way to meet
Captain Smart. United States Army,
who is on his way to China.
Elbert S. Robe, assistant manager of
Hotel Portland, and Mrs. Robe have
returned from a week's visit with rela
tives and friends in Albany, Corvallis,
Eugene, Salem and Brownsville. In the
latter city they were guests of Mr.
Robe's mother, Mrs. E. A, Robe, who
celebrated her 82d birthday anniversary
while they were there. A number of
other relatives were guests of Mrs.
Robe at the same time.
WOMEN STUDENTS EXCEL
ETEX IX MATHEMATICS SLIGHT
LEAD IS MAINTAINED.
Girls In Academy Similarly Show
Higher Scholarship Percen
ages Than Boys.
NEWBERG, Or.. Feb. 10 (Special.)
According to the figures of the sem
ester Just closed, the women of Pacific
College and Academy are emphatically
better from a standpoint of scholar
ship than the men. President Pen
nington announced some figures in
chapel that were very much more
pleasant to the young women than the
The work was divided into three
groups, mathematics, languages and
other subjects, including history, sci
ence. English, etc. The men were sup
posed to win in the first, with no par
ticular advantage for either sex in the
last group, the women having the ad
vantage in the languages.
Such was not the result, however.
The women won in every comparison.
In the languages, the fair sex had aver
ages of 88.3 in the academy, and 89
In the college, as against 80 for the
boys in the academy and 84.2 for the
young men of the college. In the gen
eral subjects the women won again.
with averages of 87.7 in the academy
and 90.1 in the college, while the best
the sterner sex could do was 86.4 in
the academy and 87.1 in the college.
In mathematics, which is supposed to
be man's own field, the college men
were very close to the young women.
with an average of 87.5 to the women s
87.7. But in the academy the boys
suffered ignominious defeat, with an
average of but 75.3, while the academy
girls averaged 86.6 in this department.
C. Knutson, of Astoria, Is at the Nor-
James S. Stewart, of Fossil, is at the
M. B. Frost, of Toncalla, is at the
D. E. Hunter, of Bend, is registered
e.t the Portland.
John P. Daley, of Eugene, is regis
Ccred at the Carlton.
Stanley S. Smith, of Prlneville, Is reg
fctered at the Perkins.
W. T. Moore is registered at the
Carlton, from Yamhill.
J. J. Fenton is registered at the Sew
ard, from Independence.
Arthur Westerberg. of Seattle, is reg
Istered at the Nortonia.
II. L. Gill is registered at the Wash
A. C. HughVs. of Davenport, Idaho, f
registered at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Spiers, of Boring, are
registered at the Perkins.
Eugene Smith, of Tillamook, is a re
cent arrival at the Perkins.
E. T. Holland, of Walville, Wash., is
Staying at the Washington.
N. B. Parker, of La Grande, is among
the arrivals at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Hoff. of Woodburn
are registered at the Seward.
Mrs. E. L. Younger, of Forest Grove,
Is registered at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Huston, of Tacoma,
are registered at the Oregon.
F. R. Griffith, of Powell. Wyo.. is a
recent arrival at the Washington.
II. C. Joy, a business man from Med-
ford, is registered at the Nortonia,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Parker, of Taco
ma. are registered at the Cornelius.
Dr. George P. Edwards, of Florence,
Or., arrived at the Oregon yesterday.
John Rugby and George E. Davis are
registered at the Oregon, from Vale.
E. S. Forstrum, a merchant of North
Powder, is registered at the Carlton.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Patton are reg
istered at the Portland, from Astoria.
E. E. Howard arrived at the Port
land yesterday from Kansas City, Mo.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W1. Noble are regis
tered at the Cornelius, from Prlneville.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Watson, of Salem,
are among the arrivals at the Cornelius
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Miller, of
Salem, are registered at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Keller, of Kalama,
are among the arrivals at the Imperial.
E. J. Barnes, of Salem, is at the Im
perial. Mrs. Barnes accompanies .him.
F. II. Tawney. of Tawney's Mountain
Home, Mount Hood, is In the city for
a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. F. J.- Aldrich, of Walla
Walla, are among the recent arrivals
at the Multnomah.
Ned B. Phillips, of Seattle, with Mrs.
Phillips and their daughter, are regis
tered at the Multnomah.
Oscar- Ivelaey, Sheriff of Wheeler
FIGHTING IS CONTINUOUS
GERMANS EVER READY FOR "BE
Activity Has Not Ceased at Any Place
for One Moment. Declares Berlin
BERLIN, Tuesday, Feb. 6. . (By
Wireless to Tuckerton, N. J.. Feb. 10.)
"Although . army headquarters state
ments of late announced that there
have been 'no Incidents of Impor
tance." " says the Berlinger Tageblatt
"the fighting activity has not ceased
at any place for even one moment. On
the whole 1200-mile front In Belgium
France, Russia, Roumanla and Mace
donia, troops with rifle In hand are
ready at any hour of the night and day
to repulse the besieged enemys at'
tempts to break the iron ring.
"Batteries hidden in woods and cov
ered by ice and snow are ready to open
fire at a second's notice. On hundreds
of sectors there are artillery duels, sur
prising fire attacks and violent can
nonades. Every day numberless iso
lated enterprises under hardship and
danger are carried out against the po
sitions of the enemy. Pioneers are dig
ging and constructing in haste and
there Is intense and feverish - activity
in thousands of underground telephone
FOOD PRICE PRORE
Federal Trade Commission to
Make Investigation to Find
Out Cause of Rise.
through the power conferred upon it to
revent certain persons, partnerships or
corporations from using unfair methods
of competition In commerce. I presume
that you may see fit to exercise that
authority upon your own Initiative,
without direction from me.
The Department of Agriculture has
been engaged for several years In
studying problems of distribution. I
have noted that it has been proposed
in the Congress to add to the unds of
he department and give it larger pow
ers to conduct its Investigation. As Its
activities will touch phases of the
problem, I am calling to your atten
tion which may not be covered by your
nquiry and may furnish information of
great importance for the purposes con
templated. I shall direct that depart
ment to co-operate with you in this
AIM IS TO AID PRODUCER
Mr. Wilson Takes Position That Un
less Prices Are Comparatively
Fixed Production Will Not
PORTO RICAN BILL STUDIED
Senate Alms to Prevent Monopoly
of Sugar Land on Island.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 10. Responsive
to the urgent doslre of President Wil
son that the Porto Rican citizenship
bill be passed. before March 4, the Sen
ate today laid aside the postofllce ap
propriation bill temporarily and got
earnestly to work on the citizenship
It is expected to pass Monday an
amendment by Senator Broussard
agreed to today designed to prevent
monopolization of sugar lands, by pro
viding that no new land laws can be
enacted In the Island without approval
by the United States.
CANADIAN PLANT ACCUSED
Vancouver Sugar Kefinery Charged
AVUh Manipulating Price.
VANCOUVER, B. C. Feb. 9. F.
O'Connor, food Commissioner at
Ottawa, has asked leave of the Attorney-General
of Alberta and British
Columbia provinces to indict the
British Columbia Sugar Refinery Com
pany, of Vancouver, B. C, which does
business from Vancouver to Winnipeg,
for alleged criminal conspiracy.
Commissioner O'Connor charges that
the refinery and a number of Western
jobbers and wholesalers have con
spired to maintain the prices fixed by
the reflnery for its sugar products.
MANY AT WAR PROTEST
"Peace at Any Price" Is Cry at So
cialist Mayors Meeting.,.
MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 10. Thousands
of persons tonight attended the public
meeting called by Mayor Van Lear,
Socialist, as a protest against war and
also "against President Wilson's ac
tion In severing diplomatic relations
Such statements as "peace, at any
price," and "don't let the press stain
pede us into war," brought vigorous
Montana Defeats Gonzaga.
SPOKANE, Wash., Feb. 10 Montan.
state college basketball team defeated
Gonzaga University here tonight, 34
WASHINGTON, Feb. 10. At direc
tion of President Wilson the Federal
Trade Commission and the Department
of Agriculture will begin an immedi
ate investigation Into the causes of ad
vancing food prices in the United
States with special reference to al
leged violations of the anti-trust acts.
An emergency appropriation will be
asked of Congress for the inquiry.
The trade commission announced to
day that it had held a conference with
agricultural department official to
worK out preliminary plans for the in
vestigation and at the same time made
public President Wilson's request for
an inquiry. An adequate food supply,
a matter of concern to the Nation at
all times, is of peculiar Importance at
the present, the President declared
Despite much that has been done to
ward obtaining definite information
concerning the supply and demand of
foods, it is not yet clear, he said, what
measures are necessary to fundamental
Staple Prices Desirable.
It Is obvious." the letter asserts.
"that there will be no sufficient In
centive to enlarge production if there
does not exist an unobstructed and
economical system of distribution. Un
Justifiable fluctuations in prices are
not merely demoralizing; they Inevi
tably deter adequate production. It
has been alleged . . . that the
course of trade In Important food
products is not free, but Is restricted
and controlled by artificial and illegal
means. It is of the highest public con
cern to ascertain the truth or falsity
or tnese allegations."
No business can be transacted ef
fectively in an atmosphere of sus
plclon. When the allegations are well
grounded it is necessary that the na
ture and extent of the evils and abuses
be accurately determined so that proper
remedies, legislative or administrative,
may be applied. If they are not true
it is equally essential that the public
be informed, so that unrest and dis
satisfaction may be allayed.
Manipulation Is Suspected.
The commission is ordered "to ascer
tain the facts bearing on alleged vio
lations of the anti-trust acts, and par
ticularly upon the question whether
mere are manipulations, controls,
trusts, combinations, conspiracies or
restraints of trade out of harmony with
me law or the public Interest. Fresl
dent Wilson's letter directing the In
quiry is as follows:
"An adequate supply of food prod
ucts is a matter of concern to the Na
tion at all times. It Is of peculiar im
portance at present. Our domestic
food supply is normally very large, and
nas Decome Increasingly varied. In
some respects it has steadily expanded
and has kept pace with the increasing
population. Unfortunately, this is no
true, however, of a large number
important staple products, including
certain cereals and, particularly, meats.
Production (lain Too Low,
"While the population of the Nation
has increased 26,000,000 since 1900. the
production of the two leading cereals,
corn ana wheat, while tending to in
crease, has shown only a slight advance
and that of the meat products in the
same period has shown an Increase of
only 3,500,000,000 pounds, a decrease o
z'J pounds per capita.
"Much can be done and is being done
10 cnange inis situation through im
proved methods of production and
through the eradication of plant and
"But, there are problems also of dls
tribution; and in some respects the
problems presented in this field are the
most difficult. Only recently have of
ficial agencies been created to deal
systematically with this side of the
difficulty. Much work has been done
and considering the limited nature of
the powers under which it has been
conducted, no little headway has been
raaae. particularly in obtaining and dif
fusing useful information.
Nevertheless, It Is not clear In many
directions Just what the nature of the
difficulty is or what measures should
be adopted to effect fundamental im
provements. Many nece: ;ary facts are
not available, and it is questionable
whether any single agency of the
Government at present possesses the
requisite power and equipment to se
cure the information needed to enable
both public and private instrumentali
ties to render their fullest service to
Fluctuation Deter Production.
It is obvious that there will be no
sufficient incentive to enlarge produc
tion If there does not exist an unob
structed and economical system of dis
tribution. Unjustifiable fluctuations in
prices are not merely demoralizing
they Inevitably deter adequate produc
"It has been alleged before com
mlttees of Congress and elsewhere that
the course of trade in important food
products is not free, but is restricted
and controlled by artificial and Illegal
means. It is of the highest publi
concern to ascertain the truth or
falsity of the allegations. No busl
ness can be transacted effectively in
an atmosphere of suspicion. If th
allegations are well grounded, it I
necessary that the nature and exten
of the evils and abuses be accuratel
determined, so that proper remedies
legislative or administrative, may b
applied. If they are not true. It Is
equally essential that the public b
informed bo that unrest and dissatls
faction may be allayed.
"In any event, because of the grav
public interest which the food suppl
affects, the efficient performance
the duties Imposed upon agencies o
the Government requires that an in
pertinent facts be ascertained. To thl
end. the powers of such agencies
should be made adequate, if in an
respect they are now deficient.
Full Investigation Ordered.
"Pursuant to the authority conferred
upon me by the act creating the Fed
eral Trade Commission, therefore,
direct the commission, within the scope
of Its powers, to investigate and re
port the facts relative to the produc
tion, ownership, manufacture, storage
and distribution of foodstuffs and th
products or by-products arising from
or In connection with their preparation
and manufacture; to ascertain th
facts bearing on alleged violations of
the anti-trust acts and particular!
upon the question whether there are
manipulations, controls, trusts, comb!
nations, conspiracies or restraints
trade out of harmony with the law or
the public Interest. .
"I am aware that the commission ha
additional authority in this field
EXHIBITORS TO BE DINED
LIVE WIRES TO AWARD MEDALS
FROM SAN FRANCISCO FAIR.
Clackamas Farmers to Be Guests of
Commercial Club at Ceremony
OREGON CITT, Or.. Feb. 10. (Spe-
ial.) The publicity committee of the
Oregon City Commercial Club, com
posed of O. D. Eby. E. E. Brodie,
Arthur C. Howland, M. D. Latourette
and Percy Caufield, has arranged with
the Live Wires to invite the farmers
f Clackamas County who won medals
and diplomas at the Panama-Pacific
Exposition to luncheon Tuesday noon
at the Commercial Ciub parlors. At that
time the diplomas and medals which
ecently arrived here will be formally
Georee H. Gregory. Molalla: Henry Boege,
Aurora, route 4; Michael Hemrlch, Clack
amas, route 1; William Lacke, Canby; Chris
Kaegll. Oregon City, route 1: O. E. Frey
tag, Gladstone; John Kisley, Mllwaukie,
route 1; G. A. Schuebel, Oregon City, route
W. P. Klrchem. Oregon City, route 2:
George Ingram. Oregon City, route 3; Fred
-Hutchins. Oregon city, route 2; William
Mueller, Oregon City, route 3: J. W. Smith.
Aurora, route 1: Fred Riebhoff. Oregon City,
route 2; Johnson Bros., Milwaukle. route 1;
Richard blmma, Oregon City, route 4; H.
Ixmgcoy. Milwaukle. route Ik Daugherty
Bros.. Molalla; W. B. Lawton. Oregon City;
August Staehley, Oregon City, route 1; Frank
Jagger. Oregon City, route 3; William Muel-
er. Oregon City, route 3; Fred Koadarmel.
Milwaukle, route 1; D. O. Chlndgren, Mu-
ino, route 1; Joseph Bachman, Clackamas;
E. R. Leek, Oregon City, route It: H. 6.
Anderson, Oregon City; C. E. Bpence, Ore
gon City, route 8; H. W. Hagerman, Oregon
City, route 2; Louis Funk, Oregon City, route
t red stelner, Oregon City, route 3; John
Wise, Milwaukle. route 1; E. W. Hutchlns.
Oregon City, route 2; Alfred Spangler. Ore
gon City, route 3; Gus Fischer, Oregon City,
route 2; W. H. Brown, Estacada, route 3.
Men's Clothing for Spring
America's greatest clothes-makers have contributed to this
exhibit an assemblage 'of ready-to-wear garments, soft and
pleasing in their texture, and rivalling even Spring herself in
their harmonious tints. See them, men, Spring is at hand!
$15 $20 $25 $30 $35
Men, Main Floor Young Men, SecondFloor
Morrison at toufk
Men 's $15 Clothes Sold on the Third Floor
FAREWELL TO PASTOR SET
Baker Churches Will Close for
BAKER, Or., Feb. 10. (Special.)
Services in all but one Protestant
Baker churches will be suspended to
morrow evening to allow the members
to attend the farewell ser ices at the
Presbyterian Church, when Rev. Ward
MacHenry will deliver his iast sermon
in Baker. Mr. and Mrs. MacHenry
and their four children expect to leave
Monday for Portland, where Mr. Mac
Henry assumes his new pastorate at
the Mount Tabor Church on Febru
Pastors of the churches will attend
the meeting in tribute to the former
president of the Baker Ministerial As
sociation. Mr. McHenry has chosen as
the text of his farewell sermon "Work
ers Together With God," and a musical
programme will be given.
NEW SAWMILL PROBABLE
Youngs Bay Lumber Company In
ASTORIA. Or.. Feb. 10. (Special.)
Articles of incorporation of the Youngs
Bay Logging & Lumber Company were
filed in the County Clerk's office ' today.
The capital stock is 100,000 and the
incorporators are A. W. Norblad, Frank
C. iHesse and J. S. Paldanius. The home
office of the company is to be Astoria
and it Is authorized to construct and
operate sawmills.' sash and door fac
tories and other kindred plants.
The incorporators are said to repre
sent outside interests, which are plan
ning the establishment of a large in
dustrial plant here In the immediate
FRAUD TRIAL NEAR END
TESTUIOSr IX SPOKANE FEDERAL
COURT CASE IS CLOSED.
the Gold Hill district are enthusiastic
over the growing of beets. It is ex
pected that every year will see a large
Increase in the acreage.
Kate of 5 Ex-OiTlcera and Employes of
Trading: Company May Be In
Jury's Hands Tomorrow.
SPOKANE, Wash., Feb. 10. Testi
mony In the trials of five former of
ficers and employes of the Northwest
ern General Trading Company of Bpo
kane and the Olympic, Trading and
Supply Company of Seattle on charges
of using the malls to defraud, closed
this afternoon in the United State
District Court here. Three hours will
be allotted each side for arguments
Monday, with the expectation of sub
mitting the case to the Jury by night.
Miller Freeman, of Seattle, whom the
defense charged with having attacked
the management of the companies In
his farm papers, was called by the
Uovernment In rebuttal this afternoon
He testified he had asked S. T. Knud-
son, president and manager of the
Olympic Company, and O. C. Fowler,
secretary-treasurer of the same con
cern, for Information about the affairs
of the Olympic, but had been refused
figures on sales of stock. He denied
he had ever threatened to wreck the
C. I,. Davles, ex-treasurer of the
Northwestern General Trading Com
pany. of Spokane, and ex-manager of
the Portland braimh, testified In his
own behalf. Davles was the last of
the defendants to testify. He testified
that he had owaed more than Ave
shares of stock in the company, de
spite that the articles of Incorporation
prohibited one person from owning
more than nve shares. On cross-examination
he testified that the company
could not pay its debts when a receiver
INTERNED SHIPS ATTACHED
German- Company at Manila Seeks
500,000 Pesos for' Maintenance.
MANILA, Feb. 10. The Behnmeyer
Company, of Manila, a German firm,
has procured writs of attachment
against 21 German ships held by the
American authorities at Manila, Cebu
and Hollo, to recover 500,000 pesos for
maintenance of the vessels and their
crews since the outbreak of the war.
Governor-General Harrison has sent
a letter to the German Consul explain
ing that the vessels were seized merely
to protect the harbor and shipping.
RIPRAP CONTRACT IS LET
Southern Pacific Awards Work for
Protecting Coos Bay Bridge.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. Feb. 10. (Spe
cial.) The Southern Pacific Railway
Company awarded to McLaln & McLane
the contract of placing 10,000 tons of
riprap about the 13 piers of the com
pany bridge across Coos Bay. The
work will begin at once.
The firm will open a new rock quar
ry about four miles from Marshfleld
and employ 30 men for four or five
For Colds, Influenza,
Sugar Beet Acreage Increased.
GOLD HILL, Or., Feb. 10. (Special.)
Hundreds of acres of ground are be
lng prepared this year for the growing
of sugar beets for the Grants Pass
sugar factory. This is in addition to
that of last year. Farmers throughout
Siuslaw Road Contract Jjct.
EUGENE, Or.. Feb. 10 (Special.)
Soleim & Anderson were yesterday
awarded a contract to construct 6000
feet of road along the north fork of
the Siuslaw. When this work Is com
pleted about two miles of construction
will be necessary before an Improved
highway from Florence to the Willamette-Pacific
Railroad will be provided.
In normal times the French eat 580
pounds of bread a person annually.
. Engagement Rings
Before you buy that all-important ring, see
Aronson. There are some beauties here; one
of them will be a mighty aid when you plead
Special Values at $25, $50, 75, $100
Buy wife a new diamond ring or a diamond
brooch for St. Valentine's Day. Modest prices.
Washington at Broadway
Cozy Dairy Lunch
SIXTH AND WASHINGTON STREETS
Two Entrances Day and Night
Famous for Its Quick Service and "High-Quality
Foods at Low Prices
f iJSy "VATJPEVILIUE grPHOTOPLAYS jTj
Once having convalesced under
Homeopathic treatment,you will never
go back to or try any other form of
The recovery is complete, leaving
no trace of disease or bad effects from
To get the best results take "Seventy-seven"
at first chill or shiver.
At Druggists, 25 cents and $1.00 or mailed.
Humphrey's Komeo. Bledicln Co., 150
William Street, New .York.
Today, Tomorrow, Tuesday
4 VAUDEVILLE 4
Wilson & Grey
"Those Two Girls" .
Link & Leslie
Comedy Patter, With Songs
Mendel & Caesar
"The Musical Jasboes"
Harmony Singers De Luxe
Red Feather Photoplays Present
With JACK MULHALL. A Drama With Tremendous Strength and Keen
MONDAY Special Added Feature
TT TrCHAV EPISODE SEVEN OF
The Purple Mask'
The Super-Serial. With Francis Ford and Grace Cunard