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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 17, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, JAN. 17, 1916.
. .MAKES PURE BLOOD
Hood's Sarsr.pr.riUa has been anil still
is the peoplo's medicine because of its
Tollable diameter aad its wonderful
success in purifying, enriching and re
vitalising tho blood and relieving tho
common diseases and ailments scrofu
la, caturrh, rheumatism, dyspepsia, loss
of appetite, that tirel feoling, general
Hood 'a Sarsaparilln purifies and en
riches the blood, and in so doinz ren
ders the human system tha greatest
service possible. This medicino has
beon tested for years. It is perfectly
l uro. clean and nb::olutely safe, as well
as of peculiar und uuequaled medicinal
Oot Hood'n, an get it now from any
IN GRAPHIC PHRASE
RETREAT TO SALONIKA
President to Take Stump
In Defense of His Program
Washington, Jan. 17. President Wil
son will undertake a real stumping
tour in behalf of his preparedness pro
gram, it became known toduy. The
itinerary has not been fixed.
It is bolieved the president's decision
to make the tour resulted from tho ad
vice of men who said that the greater
Bupport from the nation is necessary
if be expects bis program to do en
acted. His speech will be beforo rail
road business men in New York, where
ho will talk on the need for organizing
railroal and other traffic facilities as
well as actual military preparedness,
Later at a banquet of the Motion
Picture Board of Trado he is expeeted
to stress the necessity for averting the
horrors of war through preparedness.
Wife Willie He Should :
Serve His Country
Syracuse, N. Y .Tan. 17. "Take him
I freely consent to his enlistment and
recommend him to you as a good tight
ing man. However, if he servcH his
country like he serves his wifo, Ood
save this noble land of ours."
So wrote a Ilorschends, N. Y., wife of
Cergeant Frang X. Bleicher, in charge
of tho local recruiting station of the
United States Marine Corps, in reply to
his letter inquiring if she bad objection
to the enlistment of her spouse in the
se vice of Undo Sam's sea Boldiers.
Sergeant Bleicher, upon receipt of the
letter, rejected as undesirable the Horse
heads applicant who sought to exchange
martial woo lor martial weal.
THE INDIAN STRING QUAETET
Tho Indian String Quartet, from the
Chcmawa Indian school, will give a
concert in the First Christian church
tomorrow night. The program includes
classical selections of the highest rami
and Indian themes arranged by Air.
Turnoy, leader or tho qtuitct.
The members of the Indian String
Quartet iiavo worked together at the
Cliemawa Indian school for several
years, and for a year or more have giv
en a great deal of time to rehe.irsuls
for this organization. They represent
0110 line of work being done at Cliem
awa that tends to highest culture.
Their repcrtoiro includes the best from
the great music masters, and they are
able to present with skill and fine in
terpretation the world's greatest cl.iss
ics. The "Indian Suites" composed by
Mr. Tumey, is a striking feature of
the program. Mr. Tumey has made a
careful study of Indian music, and in
this Huito has given a beautiful por
trayal without destroying tho Indian
characteristics. The narrative lectures
by Mr. Kennedy deal with some of the
world's best books. They are full of
dramatic power, and are striking ex
amples of character delineation. The
combined program of music .ind lecture
is sure to please wherever heard.
Dr. W, W. l'oungsoii, pastor of the
Boso City Park M. K. diurch, of Port
land, says: "I have never heard a bet
ter condensation of Victor Hugo's
great masterpiece. We especially ap
preciated the .original productions of
Mr, Turney, .ill so huuntingly bewitch
ing and fascinating, with their weird
charm and touch, Jt was an ovening of
nire charm. Our people were delight
ed." . MINERS' WAGES INCREASED
Following is the first of seven in
stallments of oue of the moBt gripping
narratives of tho war in which Wil
liam Ot. Shepherd, United Press staff
correspondent with the allied armies in
the Balkans gives the first close-up
nicture of the allies' retreat from Ser
bia, It was passed by the censors only
under pledge that it woum not oe
cabled but would be sent to New York
by mail to make sure that tho enemy
should not profit by any information it
1. L ...UK Ul.or.l.af.1 'o
COI11U1UVU. Jk lillina Will .'utpui.m
first detailed story of the Austrian re
treat from Serbia which he witnessed
as correspondent with tho Austrian
Butte, Mont., Jan. 17. A voluntary
wago increase of -5 cents a day was
granted today to M.OOO . mine and
smelting emploves in Butte, Anaconda
and Great Falls. Tiio increase dates
from January 1. Tho Hutto & Superior
company, the W, A. Clark companios
and other concerns, it is announced,
have agreed to the increase wlucn will
remain as long as copper is 20 cents or
moro a pound.
Duluth, J.in. 1". All the larger min
ing companies operating in .Minnesota
mid Michigan iron ranges have an
nounced nn approximately 10 per cent
pay Increase for all miners, effeetivo
February 1. The increase will affect
about 22,000 employes of the United
10,000 men of the (Ircnt Northern Ore
company, Republic Iron & Steel and
By William G. Shepherd.
Salonika, Dec. 11. For nine days I
have been watrhing the Halomku re
treat of the allies.
From the front trenches, back to tho
hurbor of Salonika, a strip ot lain!
sixty miles wide, I have seen the
thousands of demonstrations and to
kens of retirement.
I hove talked to General Sarrail, the
leader of the allied forces here, and to
General ISaillnud, in the field to ma
jors, captains and privates of both tho
i rencb and Uritisn rorces ana , tney
have, more or less, admitted that a ro
treat is undor way. But ono man whom
I behevo more than all tho war oe-
partments and chancellories of Kurope,
is tho man, who with his family and
his few household goods, loaded on a
littlo rattling wagon, hauled by steers,
is coining to Salonika today. Ho is
here for tho first time; ho is here in
hundreds; in nil the phantasmagoria
of wagons, horses, steers, motor buses
mid . limousines, which fill the foggy
water front streets of Salonika today.
Ho lends ft new and somber color to
the brown of the Greek, tho groy of tho
French, and the khaki of tho British
and greea of the Serbian soldiers. He
has done littlo talking. His very pres
ence here with his dejected iaimly and
his pitiful little possessions speak
louder than anvthing ho could sny. Ho
is a refugee from Serbia. Not from
northern Serbia, where the Germans
nnd Austriniis have been sweeping
Serbia clean, but from the Serbinn Bail
that borders on Greece only twenty
miles from hero. The Germans and
Ausjtrians have not driven him out
from his home; it is the work of tho
An Unfailing Sign,
The pntter of his oxen's feet nnd tho
croak of the rough wheels of ms
wagon suv louder than nay commuinue
or any nice words of generals that the
Bulgarians are driving the allies back
toward Salonika. You can uhva.vs be
lieve him, this man with his family,
traveling out in the cold nnd tho mud,
with the worried face and the perplex
ed soul, he doesn't leave his homo and
his farm until he must; until the guns
are booming and tho shells aro plough
ing his farm for him. When "ho"
goes you may be sure tho enemy is
coming on behind him nnd that the
army of his country is in retreat. I've
seen him in Calkin, France, Italy, 8er-
bia, Greece, He has never lied. His
presenco always means "retreat." Be
ing a Serb, his Chistmas will como on
January 7. Small chnnco Santa Clnus
will have to get down the chimney of
this man's homo this year. On the out
skirts of Salonika this afternoon men
arc erecting tents, iir-a muddy field for
tho Serbian refugees and their fam
ilies. Within the past six weeks nearly
:nir a million dullars ot Amcricnn and
British money has been sent hero for
such an emergency nnd today for the
tirst time, tho nioucy is being put to
The aHrbor Is Empty.
The harbor of Snlonika is almost em
pty of boats, though usually it is full
ror several days, lortv-six trnnsnorts
loaded with troops who had newly
como to naiomkn and who had not dis
embarked, lay in the harbor. Xow they
have gone, troops and nil. No ono in
r-alnmka knows where.
IVoplo are speculating about tho
possibility that tho allies may be driv
en clear back nnd out of Salonika and
forced to lcavo Greece. Jt will take
at least three weeks to get away from
.-inionisa on ships. There nro nun
dreds of tons of wagons, cannon, am
munition, food-tuffs, shovels, lumber,
noises, poiiablo nouses and cBinu f t
tings to be loaded Onto tho boats, ns If
ten thousand circuses, rolled into one,
were moving. And thero aro tens of
thousands of men perhaps twenty of
them who must bo embarked if the
allies should decide to withdraw.
If this thing should happen there
will be threo weeks full of fighting, the
Bulgarians pressing against the nllled
lines trying to mterfero with the em
barkation. Salonika must be ringed
with ally trencnes nnd ally soldiers
must be fighting to hold back tho Hul
gars whilo other ally soldiers work like
bees at loading the ships, All this, If
the Bulgars continue to press on to
ward Salonika. Just at present the
aumi retreat, is in full tide. Tho Bu
gars are Hearing the borders of Greece
uot much moro than 25 miles from Sal
Along Line of Retreat.
To hnvo a view of this sixty milo
strip of retreat;. to hear tho Bulgarian
guns booming and to stand beside tho
trench and British guns as they ans
........ t i i . i . . '
, iu hil ut-nuie me temporary camp
or retreating French soldiers and
Play Mixed With Tragedy.
There is play and fun mixed up in
this story, as well as tragedy and sor
row. Where the commanders uses the
simple word "retreat" or "retire
ment," they are covering a vast field
of human activity and human emotions
and to see this activity and behold the
numan emotions- at .work under such
circumstances is nn opportunity which
I believe, few war reporters have had
in this war.
My experien"0 began on the after
noon of December second in the office
of Geuernl Sarrail, when he said:
"Would vou like to see the allied
front in Serbia?"
When I answered in the affirmative
he put his hand on my shoulder and
pusned me to one side or the room
whoro he hnd herded a few correspond
ents. After ho had collected us into
a favored group, ho said, rubbing his
light hand through his grey curly hair
"Please be at the railroad station at
7 o'clock in tho morning. An officer
will be there to tako charge of vou,
you slum see isrivoiak, - where the
French are fighting the Bulgarians and
you also shall see the British front.
Good day, gentlemen, and bon chance. "
Neo tho British front? Tho British
had refused , us permission. British
fronts in this war have been hard to
get to. Every British officer from
Kitchener down has been against cor
respondents seeing tho British front.
Tho fog of war hud hidden the British
front more than any other. And now
we were to Bee tho Kritish front with
tho permission of a French general.
DO THiS FIRSTYOU !
You know, and every physician
knows, that when any sickness has
passed, whether it be throat trouble,
organic disturbances, contagious dis
eases, or even a severe cold, a relapse
is feared, because sickness robs the
system of Nature's resistance and
leaves it subject to lingering germs.
Drugs never build up a worn-out
body only food can do that, and the
first thing to take after any sickness is
the concentrated, blood-making oil
food in Scott's Emulsion, which feeds
the tissues, benefits the blood and
strengthens both lungs and throat.
Physicians prescribe Scott's Emul
sion after sickness. Nurses everywhere
advocate it. Scott's is pure medicinal
looa, witnout aiconoi or crags.
Gcott & Downc, filooiufield, N. J. 15-22
OKLAHOMA TOWN BURNS.
Ardmore, Okla., Jan. 17.
Wirt, a town in the Healdton oil
fields, is in danger of destruc
tion by fire, according to meagre
reports reaching hero this after
noon. These said that 1,000 aro
homeless. As wires are down,
details ore lacking.
A blaze Friday wiped out tho
, bnsiness district north of Main
street. This afternoon's file is
south of that street, where tho
postoffice, telephone exchange
and larger mercantile establish
ments are located.
(The second installment , of Shep
herd's story will appear tomorrow.)
A Salem Citizen Gives Information of
When you suffer from backache,
Headaches, dizziness, nervousness,
Feol weak, languid, depressed,
Have annoying urinary disorders;
Do you know what to dot
Some Salem people do.
Read tho statement that follows.
It's from a Salem citizen.
Testimony that can be investigated:
C. W. Hill, wngon maker. 1939 Uorth
Front street, Salem, snys: "I had more
or less backache and my kidneys were
disordered. Doan's Kidney Pills have
always rclioved me in a short time. 1
know of sovernl other peoplo who have
taken Donn's Kidney Pills with good
results. You may continue publishing
tho statement 1 gnvo before, recom
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
Biinply ask for a kidney remedy get
Donn's Kidney Fills the same that
Mr. Hill had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
Boy Suicided Because
Girl Turned Him Down
Tacomn, Wash., Jan. J". Because his
"best girl" attended a moving picture
show with his roommate, Joe Ilallen
buck, aged 111, is dead today, a suicide.
ioung llallenbnck followed the
couple to the theatre last night and sat
a few rows behind them during the un
reeling of a sordid drama, which is be
lieved to have depressed his spirits still
more. Returning to his room before
his friend, the youth sat on the floor
nnd holding thp muzzle of n small cnli-
bro rifle to his head, pulled the trigger.
His friend found Hollenbeck's dead
body nn hour Inter.
tt'm n. T?A....Aa ovki-.J ,alk ,0 ,ht'm of home anl o' what the
It Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets ,future hoM, for thm Jnil thpir foun.
f or you I
. Beware of the habit of constipation. It
develops from lust a few constipated days,
unless you take yourself In hand.
Coax the Jaded bowpl muscles back to
normal action with Dr. Uriwnrds' Olive
Tablets, the substitute for calomel.
1'on t force them to unnatural action
with severe medicines or by merely
flushing out the Intestines with nasty,
Dr. Edwurds believes In gentleness,
persistency and Knture's assistance.
Lr. B.uwarus uuvi -inmeis open me
try; to sleep in a tent besido a rail
road where, throughout the night tho
thunder of trnins carrying supplies and
wounded soldiers back to tho safety of
Snlonika, shook thn eround to crons
I bridges where "loaded" with dyna-
mito ami were to be blown un with in
twenty-four hour:,; to chat with group
after group of steel casqued French
zouvaes, ho came, on foot, trudging
slowly but steadily toward Greece with
grim faces but affable greetings to
,.!,,. .,111, Tt.wi.,1. -I.K... 1
lve. There Is never any naln'or rtIdIii 1 lmt .'"' .n(,,t 'T would them mov-
when rr. Edwards' olive Tablets are ing in that direction which a llrltish
need. Just thy kind of treatment old; soldier hates the direction away from
T."L"hS. Tablet, are a veg-1 " .y-nlue f " ,'
(table compound mixed with olive oil, ciation with the ally withdraws! leaves
His Mind Shattered
By Dental College Hazing
Portland. Or., Jan. 15. His mind
shattered as a result, his mother de
clares, of hazing by students in the
Pacific, College of Dentistry and Phar
macy. Ernest Roberts, aged 22, is en
route to Mew York today to consult
Robert's mother, Mrs. Robert Berger,
a prominent Portland club woman, is
bitter in her denunciation of an "initi
ation" ceremony in which tho young
man was forced to run tho gauntlet oi
a Eroup of Btudents armed with pad
dins. After the allcircd hazing, Robert's
mind became a blank. For two weeks
he wandered aimlessly about cities in
the northwest, finally returning to
Portland nnd stonnine- at n hotel with
out knowing his true name. Local
physicians succeeded in restoring his
memory, but said his recovery from tho
amnesia probably was not permanent
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
THAn WHAT WE ALL NEED
One feels foolish to go out these winter clays without a
OVERCOAT OR MACKINAW
BIG BARGAINS CAN BE HAD AT OUR STORE
on these necessities. Why not keep warm and be pro
tected against COLD WEATHER. We have without
doubt one of the largest stocks of Overcoats in Salem,
at prices from
Pure Woolen Overcoats. The kind made of lasting
We Also Carry a Full Line of WINTER UNDERWEAR
To keep the body warm and cozy.
To keep the feet from freezing these cold days.
BOOTS AND SHOES-HIGH OR LOW TOPS
The kind that will keep your feet dry.
The House that Guarantees Every Purchase
Work of Social Center
of Great Value to City
The work of (he Sulem Social Service
Center has been of great value to the
city, in that it has enabled many citi
zens to give help and relief to those
for clothing enrly in the winter. The
clothing was all assorted and arranged
and placed with those really deserving
No money of the Social Service C'eu-
reully in need. With this organization,' ter is spent in salaries, except a small
the giving hns been to those really in sum ench week to a widow who assist
need, and beforo this help has been i j" working over and distributing cloth
given, case has. been investigated. jing.
The work of the organization has Here are several sample cases, taken
been thorough and systematic. Besides care of by the Center. At one home
giving temporary relief after a full in- i was a father, mother and two children,
vestigntion, the Center has been iustru-j The futher wub paralyzed and unable to
mental in securing permanent work foi work. Theso were- furnished medical
many. ! nid and clothing. - Friends and relatives
The key noto of tho Center has been were found, and now this family will
personal service. In many cases thou' be able to pass through tho winter with
nppointed to investigate cases of waul, out suffering.
go into the homes of the people and Another case was that of a man 82
learn as far as possible what can be'venrs old, who wos found living in a
done, not only for their immediate basement without wood or food. These
needs, but how and what can be done to were supplied and relatives communi
New Wing of Eastern
Oregon Hospital Received
The new wing of tho Knstern Oregon
Hospital for tho Insnno wns formally
received Saturday by Secretary of State
Olcott and State Treasurer Kay in bo
half of the state board of control. The
w wing was constructed at a cost
of 8.1,125 by Olson & Johnson, of
Portland, and fho plumbing contract
for $,H,Sil0 was completed by J. A, Ber
nardi, of this city, The work on both
contracts was very satisfactory to the
state officials and to Architect W. (.
Mr, Olcott and Mr. Kay returned to
Salem by way of Wulla Walla where
they found tho thermometer about 10
degrees below zero and last night it is
reported it was 20 below at Pendleton,
CAPTAIN MATBON DEAD.
Murshfield, Or., Jnn. .", Captain
Alfred Matson, nged 70 vears, is dead
here today after a sea career that has
won It i in fame in ninny parts of the
globe. He had made Coos Buy his homo
port for -10 years.
Matson wns in the Union navy during
the civil wnr, During the attack on
Fort Fisher, he saved the life of
"Fighting Bob" Evans, then a mid
shinmnn. Evans bad been wounded in
nn assault and Matson, at tho risk of his
own life, carried him out of danger.
MULDOON MAT SUCCEED
John W. P.rondwell to J. Ii. Tngrey,
part lot Jl and 12, block 4, Fairniount
J, I,, und Elizabeth Ingrey to J. w.
Hromlwcll, tho south fiO feet of lot 3,
block 13 in (ico. II, Jones Add to Sa
lem. Pacific St.ites Securities Co. to
Frank 11. und Emilia h. (Inrlnnd, part
Adams Stephens claim, 1, 7, A W.
Frank P. Van Vench et ux to .vi. r..
and S. Brooks, part lot M, H, IU, blocs:
Hi, Nob llnl Annex.
(!. W. Hcters ct ux to Henry Fletch
er, S 1-2 lot 0 and all of lots 7, H, 9,
block 12, Englewood Add., Snlcin.
U. (leer and Ony 11. Wilson to .M. M.
Keene, Coon claim,' 113, 0, 1 W,
Agnes B. Cramer -of vir to Maliina
Sestak, lots 3 and 4, block 3, Cram
er s Add., Staytou.
Simon Jloediglicmier ct ux to .loscp.i
Si hultz, Win. Fulbright claim. 34, S, 1
Hartley and ''rnig to J. S. Murray,
lots S und !, Hartley and Craig Fruit
WILL PROBE ACCIDENT
assist them to become self supporting.
In ninuv cases the directors first re
lieve the family in need, then plncethe
ated with. Arrangements wero made
X deserted mother nnd six children
boys in these families where they can i were given help. Proper food and
innkn their own way and do nil that is medicine wns provided.
possible to bring about better condi
In order that tho work might be
handled in a business like way the work
was divided into departments, The
social service department hnd charge
of bundle day and the giving of atten
tion to special cases. Another depart
ment to thnt of furnishing clothing.
During tho Inst season, out of 71
cases investigated, 41 received tempor
ary aid in the form of wood, groceries
and medicine. Four cases received
permanent aid from the county nnd 20
cases were found unworthy. Each case
An aged couple was found, with no
relatives. One of them was gradually
going blind, Arrangements. Were made
for permanent help.
A widow was found with n denf nnd
dumb daughter. As she wns unable to
work away from homo the Center hopes
to secure plain sewing in order that she
may support herself.
The employment bureau has been of
great service in bringing the mini and
the job together. Special efforts were
made this winter to provide work for
those applying. This wns accomplished
through the establishment of a wood
is checked up with other organizations I camp. As nn indication of how scarce
doing ehuirtnblo work, especially with! work wns this winter, it may be noted
tho Salvation nrmy and the county
court. If those asking for aid do not
show a disposition to work, no assist
nnce. is given them. Work is always , permanent jobs.
that 427 men applied for work in this
wood enmp. Of these 112 wero placed
on jobs temporarily, and 17 were found
from members, and $20 from
T.nbor $ 54.4()
Shoes '. Hi.H
Household supplies 1S.45
Printing and stationery 9.75
Office supplies 1 20
Nurse '. '. ; 3S."i.)
Total ..I Jr270.71
Balance on January 1, 1010... ,.".':i)
The Salem Social Service Center is
supported entirely by voluntary mem
bership and contributions. Its receive
nothing from tnxntioa from tha city,
county or stuto.
. The cold weuther is niultiplyiug tho
problems of tho Center an. I more nione,
is needed. Since January 1, the follow
ing contributions have been received:
Mrs. A. X. Bush $12.00
H. A. Harris 0.00
Salem Woman's Club 0.00
liev. liobert 8. Gill 0.00
Mux 0. Buren 0.00
Carle Alliums ?).00
(lideon Stolji 0.00
Mis. Russell Cntlin 1.00
Dev. H. V. Tischer 0.00
(). M. Klliott 0.00
Mrs. X. D. Elliott 0.00
George Hodgers O.OO
Joseph U. Albert 0.00
.Judge liushey U.OO
The officers of the Salem Social
Service Center are ns follows:
President O. M. Elliott.
First Vice President Mux O. Buren.
2nd Vice President Mrs. A. X. Bnsli.
Treasurer Joseph H. Albert.
Secretary Ivan U. MeDuniel.
The following are directors: fleorgl
Rodger, Hew liobert S, (rill, William
linshev, ltev. li. V. Tischer, Mrs. W. R
Anderson, .Mrs, N. 1). Elliott uud li. A.
TO IMPEACH U. 8. ATTORNEY,
obtained if possible, for those willing
and able to work.
Bundle days wns of great assistance
to the Center, as the donations from the
The financial report of the work
done by the Salem Social Service Center
for the year 11!) is as follows:
itixens were of grent value to the Total receipts for the yenr ifnO.VOO
Center, as there hnd been many calls! Of this amount, $25.110 was
Washington, Jan. 17. At nn execu
tive session of the house judiciary com
mittee todny Representative Buchanan
of Illinois, is understood to have in
troduced partial documentary evidence
in urging his resolution for iinpcnch
mcnt, of t'nited Stales District Attor
ney Marshall of New York.
Soattlo, Wash., Jan. 17. Passengers
who escaped death when the launch
Victor II capsized near Tacoma Satur
day, have been summoned to uppenr be
fore United States steamboat inspectors
here today. Tho investigation will be
made to determino whether Captain
Wood or Engineer Wnyson, were guilly
of negligence in handling tho crult.
Killed by Gas Fumes.
Seattle, Wash., Jnn. 17. After trip
ping over the gns heater tube and being
knocked unconscious by the full, Diinnis
Keeler, capitalist anil widely known
business mun, wus killed by gas fumes
a his home,
Tho body wns found today by John
Wallace, a neighbor who noticed the
lights had been burning in the room
CANNOT SUE FOB DAMAGES.
Washington, Jan. 17. The right of
nn employe entitled to compensation
for Injuries, to sue for damages was lost
under the compensation net, the su
preme court ruled today in deciding In
favor of the Northern Pacific railroad
in its appeal from tho death verdict of
ii25,71i).")2 in tho case of Benjamin
Messes of Seattle. Tho purposo of tho
law was to keep such suits out of
court, it wos held. Hence the enso was
BURIED VILLA VICTIM. j
. Snn Francisco, Jan. 17. Funeral
services for Charles Alston Pringle,j
victim of Villa's soldiers at the Suntal
Ysabel massacre,, wore held here to-j
day. Hundreds of friends of the form
er University of California miin at
tended. After tho church rites, tho
body was taken to Mountain View,
cemetery at Piedmont.
TO BUILD BATTLESHIP
Washington, Jan. 17. Rear Admiral
H. R. Stanford, chief of the bureau
Don't worry about skin troubles. You . of yards and docks, is slated as tho con
can have a clear, ilenu cnnrpleiion by structor in charge of tho new battleship
using n little nemo, obtained at any drug f0 j,e buut nt the Maro Island navy
store for 2Sc, or extra large bottle t yar)1) lt wn, jcarl,ca tjy
$l.(Mf, j HaarMBBOrvrrArMBIIMMW
SCemo easily removes all traces of pirn- v v rat TTTTfttf itprr.ivr.n
pl..s. blm k hends, 'iems, and rinnwnrm 1 RESOLUTION BEC b IVi. O
nnd makes the skin clear ami healthy. W ashlngton, Jan. 17 Speaker Champ
Zetno Is neither watery, sticky nor Clark today received the lalirornia as
Pays Health Dividends
And it's handy at your Grocer's.
The average man or woman seldom considers health value seriously until
doctor bills have to be paid.
If asked the cause of most physical ills, the majority of doctors would likely
say, "wrong living," which includes wrong eating food that is lacking in cer
tain elements essential to health.
The famous pure food
Rockford, 111,, Jan. 15. Bishop Teter
Muldoon of this city, a nntive of Berke
ley, Cal., is being sought ns successor
of the lato Bishop Comity of I.os An
goles. TRY JOURNAL WANT ADS.
To Make Skin Clear
vou will know thtm bv their nllva color, on in V mi in I thn imnrniikinn thnt T '.ov atvnuv find tnlim notliinit. It it eaftllf twmhlv'i Detitlon uriftnff hint to mipport,
Take onm or two Oronnlonnllv and hnve no t,n.i .1 n n.,niii.jl nmt mmtm n mnm trilltt for eocu ...1 tn nmi tl.a tfunl Mil ftr
irsa r',wd?Us,rr.:.,rach-1 .m. ;;;; Ta 7m oi XSZiZ , n i. iw.ys rii indigent
The Olive Tubbt Company, Columbus, O. 0f details. . Zemo, Cleveland. . tuberculosis patients. I
is made of whole wheat and malted barley, and supplies all the rich nutriment
of the grains, scientifically processed to retain their mineral values phos
phate of potash, etc. so necessary in the balanced upkeep of every part of
Grape-Nuts is ready to eat direct from the package; is easy to digest; has
delicious flavour, and with cream or good milk is a well-balanced food.
Health from right living is the finest possible dividend, and to those who
have it all things are possible. ' .
"There's a Reason" for Grape Nuts
Sold by Grocers everywhere.