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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1916)
,THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAli' PORTLAND. TUESDAY,'- MAY 10, lilt.
BY MUCK OF ST JOHNS
Candidate Signed Bond of a
l Carrier Who Refused' to
: Pay Money Duef... -
PENALTY FOR A KIND ACT
armok'mrtuMA to tit ow ui Paid
J Oat Orer $1W Without
; t- Benefiting-.
it.; 5 f ?
' The debt to The Journal of A. A.
Muck, candidate for county commis
sioner. Is a surety obligation Incurred
by Mr. Muck in hie effort to aid a
Journal carrier boy who waa trying to
"earn a living. Mr. Muck received no
benefit from the transaction, but, on
the contrary, paid more than I ISO out
f his pocket to make up to The Jour
nal sums that the boy had collected
and failed to turn over to the paper,
i - To do Justice to Mr. Muck, Macdon
aid Potts, auditor of The Journal, has
voluntarily prepared the following
l "To the Editor of The Journal In
' .the Issue of the Oregonlan of May 15
there ' was published a list of suits
I "entered and Judgments obtained against
' ,A. A. Muck, candidate for nomination
I as Republican commissioner for Mult
I ; "Included in this list were two ac
i tions by Macdonald Potts against A. A.
' .'Muck, one for $191.90 and the second
' for f 46.0a, In justice to Mr. Muck, let
'"me explain these two suits. On May 7,
110, William Eatock applied to The
.Journal for a route as carrier boy In
,$hs St. Johns district.
Salt Against Surety.
. "It Is necessary, before any boy is
"given a route, that he shall secure a
bondsman acceptable to The Journal
for the proper performance of his car
.rler contract. In a desire to help Eat
pek, Mr. Muck signed his bond and Eat
' pek began to deliver papers. On the"
S2d day of OctobeV, same year, Eatock
owed The Journal a balance of $191.90.
-and aa It was Impossible to obtain
payment from him, the route wan taken
away from him and efforts made to
Straighten up the account.
"After endeavoring from that date
until 'August 18, 1911. to obtain some
settlement from Eatock, suit was en
tered against Eatock and Mr. Muck
'waa joined as surety. Before the suit
-tame to. trial Mr. Muck came to the
'Attorney's office and waiving the pro
test of Eatock that The Journal ac
counting was not correct, -gave his note
'for the full balance due, explaining at
the time that he felt sure The Jour
nal's claim was correct and as he had
- gone on the bond he would do his part
And pay the bill.
':" Haa Paid Over $150.
"Mr. Muck made monthly payments
"on the amount of $195.60 reducing the
total to $46.05. This balance hung fire
itor some time and it was in order to
'hasten the payment of this amount
that suit was entered to recover on the
'balance of the promissory note. No sar
, lous effort has been made to levy
? "Mr. Muck's attitude In all our ne-
gotlatlons showed a willingness to pay
the full obligation, though It waa a
' surety obligation, his temporary Ina
bility to do so being the sole cause
. for the balance due.
,'. "Tb)s statement Is made voluntarily
.out of Justice to Mr. Muck, and with-
I ,ut reouest or suggestion from him or
t ,hls friends.
I " . "MACDONALD POTTS.
-fAudltor of the Oregon Dally Journal. '
t "5 . To Hold Conference,
j . L. C. Oilman, president of the North
I' Bank road, accompanied by W. D.
'Skinner, trafflo manager, are on their
way to St. Paul for conferences with
official of the parent lines, th j Great
.Northern and Northern Pacific.
ILI UliLU JUUnilnL
IS A VOLUNTARY
U.S. Gov. experts report that oils made frottt asphalt-base
crude "distill without decomposition19 (do not break up
and lose their lubricating value under cylinder heat),
and "are much better adapted to motor cylinders, as
far as their carbon-forming proclivities are concerned,
than paraf fine-base Pennsylvania oils."
The following extracts of letters from Pacific Coast motor
ists (typical of hundreds we have received) show the
practical experience of all those who use
" - -
Wedding Bells Eing .
For Hotel Manager
AIMs T. Irtindborg Is Harried to Kay
" O. Ferry of Sam rraaclsoo; To Ax
i rlr ta Portland Tomorrow;
Word Was received here today of the
marriage in Ban Francisco yesterday
of Albin T. Lundborg. manager of the
Hotel Benson, and Miss May C. Perry,
of San Francisco.
Mr. Lundborg is one of the best
known hotej men in Portland. He has
been connected with the Benaon for
. Mr. nd Mrs. Lundborg are expected
iu Portland tomorrow.
Action by Executive Follows
Monday's Session of State
Salem, Or., May 16. Ulrieh Hertaig,
committed from Washington county to
the state prison April 3, 1915, for man
slaughter and 19 others were paroled
this morning from the state prison by
Governor Withycombe, in accordance
with the recommendations of the state
parole board at ita session Monday.
The Hat of those, besides Hertzig,
who were paroled, follows:
Roy L. Mullln, received from Wash
ington county on February 20, 1919,
for obtaining money by false pre
tenses; Adam Ouerrin, received from
Multnomah county on February 5, 1907.
for larceny; John H. Erom, received
from Jackson county on October 25,
1H14, for larceny in a dwelling; Jim
Ross, received from Coos county on
October 8, 1914, for larceny in a dwell
Ing house; M. S. Irwin, received from
Douglas county on May 26, 1915, for
larceny in a dwelling; James Lyons,
received from Wasco county November
12, 1914, for breaking into a dwelling
house; Jesse E. Davis, received from
Lane county on February 28, 1915, for
larceny of a horse; Fred Worth, re
ceived from Multnomah county on Feb
ruary 18, 1916, larceny in a dwelling;
Bert Van Cycle, received from Jack
son county on September 18, 1912, for
larceny from a building; W. S. Foster,
received from Umatilla county on Feb
ruary l, 1914, for attempted forgery;
Clyde English, received from Grant
county on May 15, 1915, for larceny
In a dwelling; Xavid Penwell, received
from Curry county on September 6,
191$, for obtaining monev by false pre
tenses; Abe Roetein, received from
Hood River county on July 8, 1915,
for receiving and concealing stolen
property; George W. I-ane, received
from Washington county on March 23,
1914, for burglary; E. L. Rowan, re
ceived from Jackson county on Sep
tember 7, 1911, for larceny of an ani
mal; Bert Smith, received from Wasco
county on February 20, 19)4, for bur
glary; A. M. Brunswick, received from
Multnomah county on May 12, 1915,
for larceny by embezzlement; Nick
Bond received from Multnomah coun
ty on February 18, 1916, for larceny in
a dwelling house; Edward A. Thornton,
received from Malheur county on April
30, 1915, for larceny.
Anto Hits Woman Teacher.
Miss Millie Hendrickson, teacher at
the Thompson school, was knocked
down and slightly injured by an auto
mobile as She alighted from a street
car at Eighteenth and Washington
streets, near the Multnomah club, yes
terday afternoon. The machine was
driven by Lee West of 762 Montana
avenue, and ha took Miss Hendrickson
to her home at 608 Buffalo street in a
Gets Heavy Sentence.
Arrested yesterday on a minor traf
fic violation charge that ordinarily
would have called for a light fine or
warning, Virgil Yates was sent to Jail
by Municipal Judge Langguth today
for 18 H days, because he falsely gave
the name of Raymond Bartlett
- kfl.eA" Uoor. in theory
"I covered over 16,000 miles
without adjusting valves
or cleaning out carbon"
(jVsatss m ? aers AraisMo' e
Next tlm you empty your crank-caae, "refill with
Zerolene. Copy of address ott Motor-Cylicider Lub
rication before the American Society of Naval Engi
neers.by LicuLBryan.U.aN will be sent on request.
"Standard Oil Company "
- - Portland
ST. JOHNS WILL GET ;
WITHIN TWO WEEKS
Physical Connections Are Now
Being Made, Says Com
missioner Daly. "
WATER RATE REMAINS
City Wow Operating Plant' Kecently
Acquired Prom Privately Owned
Company of St. Johns.
Residents of St. Johns will be drink
ing Bull Run water within two weeks,
according to announcement by Will
H. Daly, commissioner of public utili
ties, today. A force of men are at
work on the peninsula making the
physical connections to the present
distributing system In St, Johns. This
work is expected to be completed In
At present the city is running the
St. Johns water plant and the water is
pumped from the wells formerly
operated by the St. Johns "Waterworki
& Lighting company.
The city's water rates are now ef
fective in the St. Johns district and
will be the same when Bull Run water
is turned into the mains. Most of the
connections have to be mad acrosa
the Spokane, Portland & Seattle, rail
FALLS PROPERTY- NOT CITY'S.
City Attorney Holds That Railroad
The city does not own property at
Multnomah Falls immediately adjoin
ing the Columbia river Highway, ac
cording to an opinion by City Attorney
La Roche. He says that the O-W. R'.
& N. company owns 20 acres of the
ground and that the city has no rights
of Its own.
It is probable that the opinion will
be submitted to the city council, in
asmuch as plana had been discussed
for improving Benson park and the
Multnomah Falls grounds.
Ship Purchase Bill
. Will Gome to Vote
Administration Measure for Govern
ment Shipping Board Will Be Toted
Upon In the House Best Trlday.
Washington, May 16. (I. N. S.)
The administration ship purchase bill,
with a provision for five hours gen
eral' debate, was brought up in the
house today, the members fixing 4
o'clock Friday afternoon as the time
for a vote on the measure.
The rule was adopted by a vote of
149 to 141, Representatives James of
Michigan and Miller of Pennsylvania,
Republicans, voting with the Demo
crats. The bill provides for a govern
ment shipping board with authority to
organise a $50,000,000 corporation to
engage In the shipping business. Funds
will be falsed for this purpose. If nec
essary, by the sale of 850,000,009 worth
oz ranama canal bona.
The Northwest Steel company has
secured a contract for furnishing
structural steel for the new naval
wireless station at Keyport. Wash.,
near the Bremerton navy yard'.
Two towers, each 400 feet high and
self-supporting, are called for In the
government specifications. They will
require more than 100 tons of -steel
Peace Is Discussed !
By Berlin Papers
Open Talk Zs Permitted by Censor, ra
dicating "Widespread -reeliar There
Xt Is Tims tie War Should MntL
Berlin. May L N. B.)-deman
newspapers today freely discussed thai
JUBBlUlll lies Ul (Ut KJkTlf
Constant reiteration of the declara
tion that the German government is
ready and willing to enter Into peace
negotiations ts believed tc be having a
moral effect upon the people of all
belligerent, nations, so powerful that
the respective governments will oe
forced to listen.
' The tenor of press dispatches sent
from Germany Is that the people are
ready to end the war if the govern
ments will consent.
Belligerents Talk Peace.
Paris, May 16. (I. N. S.) A strong
wave of conciliation is sweeping over
the belligerents. At no moment since
August, 1914, has there been so much
peace talk and never before has the
peace talk been so devoid of -flamboyant
language or so much impregnated
by a spirit of moderation. No other
conclusion than the foregoing can be
drawn from the important diplomatic
news from several quarters of Europe
published in today's newspapers.
Harbor Will Be Inspected Dur
ing Day, With Mass Meet
Astoria, Or., May 16. Albert B.
Cummins, United States senator from
Iowa, candidate for nomination for
president of the United States, ar
rived In Astoria at noon today accom
panied by a large delegation of
friends, including a number of Port
land men prominent in the affairs of
the city. A reception committee of
leading Republicans from Astoria
greeted the visitors at the depot and
escorted them to the Weinhard hotel,
where luncheon was served. Mayor
Johnson, J. S. Delaney, Postmaster
Wise and Judge Anderson were the
prlnicipal members of the reception
Arrangements have been made for
talcing Senator Cummins and his party
and a large number of Astoriand on a
trip about the harbor and to the mouth
of the river, to view the jetty work
and dredging operations on the steam
er Captain James Fornance, the use of
which has been tendered by the com
manding officer at Fort Stevens, Colo
nel Henry H. Ludlow, who, with his
staff, will accompany the party.
Returning to the city, the visiting
party will, be taken for automobile
trips to the city park, municipal docks
and other points of interest.
Tonight at 8 o'clock a mass meeting
will be held at the Astoria opera house.
This meeting' will, be given ov.er large
ly to discussion oi uve issues or the
campaign, and Senator Cummins will
be the principal speaker.
NO CHANCE NOW
FOR NAVY YARD
(Gontlmid From Pace One)
efforts to the plan for a great navy
For a submarine base, the situation
Is different. There is a real chance
for that, as heretofore stated. With
two such bases recommended for the
western coast, the prospects for the Co
lumbia are enhanced. The Columbia,
for strategical and practical reasons, is
the logical place for one of these sta
tions. The southern California coast,
in striking distance of the Panama
canal, stands out as the -natural loca
tion for the oter.
Another factor entering into all such
work is the cost The submarine arm
ot the navy has assumed new impor
tance with the lessons learned abroad,
but the mounting cost of defensive
measures makes congress wary ot un
necessary expenses, and it has been
suggested that congress will look with
favor upon the elimination of large In
vestments in lands for government use.
Locations are likely to be favored, other
considerations being equal, where the
first cost of the lands needed are not
exorbitant, and the tender of a site
free of cost or at minimum expense
would be welcomed.
Officials of the navy department
flirther point out that in time to come,
an Indefinite but not distant day, one
or perhaps two new navy yards will be
needed on the Pacific coast ' This
looks - forward to the growth of the
navy and the corresponding need for
new construction, docking and supply
facilities for superdreadnanghts. It
will then be easy to develop the sub
marine base Into a complete navy yard
If the location be otherwise adaptable.
IT aval Base la Pntrar.
So there is reason for believing that
with a submarine base at the mouth of
the Columbia, that location will have
the inside track for a complete navy
yard when the day for new navy yards
arrives. The data already gathered
E M MOOD
makes such a strong showing that the
ultimate location of a complete naval
base on the great northwest waterway
becomes a safe prediction, when a sub
marine base is once secured.
It will then provide an optical dem
onstration for naval officer The per
sonnel of the navy will -he provided'
with practical foresight as to what can
and should be done in the development
of the Columbia station.
Congressman McArthur says he is
convinced that the disposition of con
gress to deal with the matter fairly
and to consider the matter upon its
merits, evidence of which is given by
the promises of the chairmen of the
naval committees of both houses to
grant hearings at which the Oregon
delegation may appear. He1 intimates
that politics is being played W trying
to make it appear that Oregon senators
and congressmen have not been suffi
Delegation Stands Together.
"There is no politics In this matter,"
he said, "and members of the delega
tion, regardless of party, are ready and
willing to do anything within their
power to secure the desired results.
Members of the delegation are sincere
In their support of this measure and
are doing everything possible regard
less of these underhand" attacks." .
Mr. McArthur made it clear that it
is a submarine base that he regards ss
presenting a practical issue for which
the delegation can work with prospects
of success. , j " -
' 4t ' 'l" -
: PLAINTIFF HE OUGHT
TO BE LOCKED IN JAIL
Petition of Will. E. Purdy for
Change of Venue Denied
by the Court,
CASE IS THEN DISMISSED
Suit Was, Brougnt Some Time Ago to
Bet Aside Verdict Involving Win
ters Estate Holdings.
When Will E.. Purdy came before
i Judge McGinn this morning to argue.
' a motion for a change of venue for an
other one of hia many suits relating
to the H. D. Winters estate, the Judge
characterized Purdy as--"an Intolerable
' nuisance" and said he ought to be eith
er in the penitentiary or the asylum.
Judge McGinn not only denied the
motion for a change of venue, but or
dered the suit dismissed.
. The suit waa to set aside the verdict
rendered in a former suit in which a
deed purporting to convey the Winters
property to Purdy was held to be in
valid, and to have the deed declared
In the suit which was dismissed to
day Purdy charged Judge McGinn and
all the lawyers, Including Purdy's,
which were , connected with the first
case, with conspiracy and fraud.
"In any other circumstances," said
Judge McGinn, "It would have been in
delicate for me to pass upon this case.
' But the supreme court has thrown out
has to be put to cranks some time. I
thought I might as well be the one to
MAUCIOUS ARREST ALLEGED
Matthew Barbour Sues Edgar Staf-
I ford and Elizabeth Holtgrieve.
i Suit for $10,150 damages for alleged
false and malicious arrest was filed
oy Matthew Barbour against Edgar
Stafford and Elizabeth R. HoltgHeve.
The complaint states that Mrs. Holt
grieve owns the property at 464 East
Pine street, and Stafford was her busi
ness agent. Barbour rented the place,
and trouble arose over certain repairs
the owner was to make. Barbour re
fused to pay his rent until the repairs
were made. In turn, Mrs. Holtgrieve
and Stafford, the complaint alleges,
caused Barbour's arrest on a charge of
I making an unlawful connection with
i the city water main.
He was tried in municipal court and
fopnd not guilty. Next, the complaint
says, he was arrested on a charge of
violating tlhe city ordinance by turning
the water on the premises. He was
again found not guilty. He charges
that the arrests were malicious.
COURT GRANTS A NEW TRIAL
Judge Kavanaugh Affirmed and
Case Is Remanded.
In the event of a collision between
an automobile and a motorcycle, ne
gligence cannot be Imputed to the man
JUUUL III UIMIl IL1LU
ii ' '
S ANiTOL Week
Sign this SAHITOL Coupon
Ancl present it with 25c to your druggist, or dealer in
toilet-accessories, for a 25c package of SAN ITOL TOOTH
POWDER or SAN ITOL TOOTH PASTE and a full size
25c package of SANITOL FACE POWDER or SANI
TOL FACE CREAM.
This coupon not good
R ' " i " " , " ; "
Sign and Present Coupon Today!
riding op1 the rear seat ot the motor
On that ground Circuit Judge Kav
anaugh granted a new trial in the
suit for damages brought by Hobert
Sanders against J. M. Taber and oth
ers. The verdict of the trial Jury had
been for the. defendant. When the or
der for a new trial was made, the de
fendant appealed to the state supreme
The higher court affirmed Judge
Kavanaugh and remanded the case to
the circuit court for a new trial. The
new trial began this morning. The
suit is for J15.J50.
The accident occurred July 4, 1914,
at thie intersection of Grand avenue
and East Washington street. ' San
ders was riding on the rear seat of
a motorcycle when the machine col
lided with Taber's automobile.
IXSLIRAXCE , COMPAKY SUED
George W. Hazen Claims S070 Due
. on Accident. Policy.
George W. Hasen filed suit yester
day against the Aetna Life Insurance
company of Hartford to collect MT0 he
alleges is due on two accident policies
he carries with the company.
Last July Hasen fell down his base
ment stairs and sustained various in
juries, some internal, which ha alleges
incapacitated him for work from July
1. 1916. to March 27, 1916. His policies
provided for a weekly payment of 125.
The company paid him $230 and then
refused to pay more. The Insurance
company alleges that complications in
Hazen's condition arose which were not
the result of the accident and for that
reason asserts It was not liable.
CITY WILL HAVE TO PAY fSOOO
The city of Portland will have to pay
$8000 for a strip of ground across lots
1 and 2, block 315, Portland, to be used
In widening Washington street near
Sixteenth, according to a verdict of a
jury In Judge Gantenbeln's court.
The strip of ground is 9.90 feet wide
at one end and tapers to a point, it is
100 feet long. The city offered $1000
for the strip, and when an agreement
could not be reached, brought condem
nation proceedings against Charles J.
Schmidt, owner of the, lots, and the
lessees. 'The two lots are assessed at
Wife Granted Divorce.
Tnil Canfuihtln vnntnil sl A com
of divorce to Leah Crofts against Her-
The Crofts were married at Rock.
Springs, Wyo., in 1896. Cruelty was
cnargea. airs, tjrons waa graniea
a montn alimony.
Arguments to Be Blade.
Arguments on the demurrer to the
Indictment of C. A. Wsrrlner, charged
with an assault with a dangerous
weapon, will be made before Circuit
Judge Morrow at 9 o'clock tomorrow
Motorcycle I Stripped.
Deputy Sheriff Rexford, who patrols
the county highways at night, left his
motorcycle beside the Babe Line road
for about 10 minutes last night. When
he returned he found It had been
stripped of all tools, pump, gloves, etc.
Tools Reported Stolen.
Deputy sheriffs today are looking
for a bunch of tools which were taken
Saturday or Sunday night from the
county road camp on the Barnes road,
near Mount Calvary cemetery.
New York Critics Went
Don't Lie to Your Wife
The Happiest of Happy
after May 22, 1916.
1 4 AWARD K
Kissel Kar Company
Has a Big Opening
With the most auspicious opening
that has yet been given an automobile
firm In this city, the Portland branch
of the Pacific KisselKar company was
opened to the public last night Music,
special features and gifts to the visit
ors made It an occasion of real Mo
ment. Miss Edna Gates, contralto, sang
Most Wondrous It Would Be." tv
Frans Riea, and "Sacrament," by U
Dermld. Mrs. R. A. Thompson, dramatic so
prano, entertained u guests with
selections from "Carmen" and "Alda."
A good sited audience was at the new
nouse all evening enjoying the hospi
tality of Manager A. IL Robinson.
TWO CANDIDATES FOR
FIESTA QUEEN PASS
MILLION VOTES MARK
Miss Hendncksen of Forest
ers of Anlerica Leads by
More Than 100,000,
Two of the candidates for queen of
the Rose Festival passed the 1,000,000
mark in today's count
They are Miss Lillian G Hendrick
sen, candidate of the Foresters of
America, and Miss Louise Tsylor, can
didate of the Western Union Telegraph
company. Miss Hendricksen leads by
more than 100,000 votes.
Notice of withdrawal from the race
by Miss Georgia White of CorvallU,
was received this morning, the Cor
vallis fire department wiring a formal
withdrawal with best wishes for the
success of the festival.
As a recognition of Miss White's
popularity a big parade will be held
in Corvallls this week and later in the
summer a carnival is planned at which
time Miss White will be made queen
of the Corvallis fire department.
Standings in today's count follow:
Lillian C. Hendricksen. For
esters of America 1,148,121
Louise Taylor. Western Unlon.1,033.507
Kdyle Fraasch. Eugene 726,402
Muriel Baling, Pendleton 654,076
Rose Uptegrove. Oregon City. 40,435
Kleanor Jackson. Modern For
esters. McMinnville -. 437,315
Waive Jacobs. Klamath Falls. 486,033
Mildred Pegg, Vancouver 465,410
Jewell Carroll, Knights ana
Ladies of Security 310,361
Mrs. Maud Oilman. Q. A. R... 339.107
Young Man Arrested
On Complaint of Girl
On the complaint of a 17-year-old
girl, the daughter of a Baptist minis
ter with a country church charge sev
eral miles south of the city limits,
Howard Fleischner, a motion picture
operator, 28 years old, was arrested
by Lieutenant Harms and officers of
the moral squad in a lower Morrison
street theatre last night
A Scenic With All the Old
The Theatre Beautiful
Sixth at Washington
the low prices those who
present this ad when making purchases of 50c or
over at any one stall will get 10. extra S. & H.
Green Trading Stamps FREE besides regular
j"' ggBgyjBjggpjjy, BjMBJSMfcVHiiaWia SBBjjgy
SNl Ii I rflTU L,
CORNER SECOND AND YAMHILL STREETS
We Gin' the Regular Stamp : n i '
DRESS REHEARSAL OF
SCHOOL PUPILS UPON
FIELD IS LARGE AFFAIR
Nearly- 650O Children Take
Part in May Day Festival
BAND MUSIC IS RENDERED
Bemaxkasle Color Xffeets Are Osiaed
la the Zadiaa Club Drills) Uaypols .
Brill Xs Olvea In Open rield.
Directed by Robert Krohn from a
tower, nearly 6600 Portland school
children had a dress rehearsal yester
day of the stupendous May Festival
to be held on Multnomah Field tomor
row afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. i
The rehearsal was fully as impres
sive as will be the real event? To
music furnished by a 40 piece hand
the youngsters went through their
drills and dances without a single mis
step. Beginning with a processional march
there was a calisthenics drill In which
3C00 children in pink and whit took
part A contingent of 1500 children
drilled with wands.
Remarkable color effects were
gained in the Indian club drills with
American flags at the head of each
column and the girls In flaming air
The rehearsal was concluded with a
great Maypole drill. In which 400 girls
danced about 25 poles. In fairylike
costumes the youngsters wound and
unwound the poles to strains of patri
otic airs, concluding in a grand finale
Governor Withycombe will be the
guest of honor at the festival tomor
row. Among the others who will come
to Portland to witness the spectacle
will be J. A, Churchill, state superin
tendent of public Instruction, and J.
II. Ackerman, president of the State
Normal school at Monmouth.
Robert Krohn, supervisor of physical
training in the schools, who is direct
ing the festival, lr Incidentally cele
brating the completion of 25 years of
training work In this city.
Tickets may be purchased at the
Meier & Frank store.
A WXOUaOlUl STJMMJU BTUXJC
Xorsford's Acid "Phosphate 1
A healthful. lnTtcnratlnc and rirltctoul toolel
more cooling and refrevblns than lemonade. I
Wlien writing or railing on advertlam plftetl
trenflun The Journal. (Afl.
for 15 years the standard remedy for all tkla
diseaaea. A liquid aaed evternaily. friitant
reiirftnm itch. Me. toe and $toe, Yoer tnonty
bark if the first battle doe not bring yea
ciivi. mima ihii u. u. . BOBS,
The Owl Drug Co.
Skidmors Drug Co.
acknowledged the greatest "Western"
rer filmed wondarftu acting won
derful sceaio effects marks this super-feature.
Public Mar- ,