Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
DIVORCEE TELLS OF
WIFE OF 'COUNT' IS
WOMAN WHITER WHO IS RETURNING- HOME WITHOUT
"COUNT" TO WHOM SHE WAS MARRIED
WHEN HE WAS GRIPMAN.
THE MORMJili OKEliO'IATT, FKIDAY. JULY 19, 1913. :
CONQUEST AND JILT
1 Aeixiandise of fteril Onlx
Every Article Reduced
Special Reductions on Linen Suits
You'll Find Just the Style You Wish at Just the Price
You Wish to Pay in Our Most Complete Stock
Mrs. Goodeve Seeks $50,000
Heart Balm From R. H.
Friends of Former Queen of
Portola Hear Rumor of
WRITING TO BE RESUMED
Romantic Marriage of VlrgHU
Bojrne to Streetcar Gripman Who
Laid Claim to Title. Is
SAX FRANCISCO. July 18. (Spe
cial.) Is Virgilia Bogue Baron, former
queen of the Portola celebration, leav
ing her Italian "Count" forever or Is
she only coming home for a visit to
her parents and to take a breath of
that new world atmosphere which she
once branded as "Impossible?"
Mrs. Baron and her small son. born
within a year of her romantic marriage
to the quasi Count, who then was a
streetcar gripman, is due to arrive in
New York within a few days, and ru
mor has It that she Intend to remain
in that modern Babylon to pursue the
literary work she began by publishing
the novel, "The Strength to Yield."
Rumora of I'nhapptneM Heard.
Now and then reports have reached
Fan Francisco that the beautiful queen
of the Portola was not happy with her
husband, to whom she was married
against her father's wishes and In the
face of predictions that the Baron's
Italian estate and position would prove
to be as fictitious as those of the
Imaginative Claude Melnotte.
Said Mrs. Albert Reese today: "I
wouldn't be surprised at anything, and
I think all of Virgilia's friends feel the
same way: she is so Impulsive and' tem
peramental. Still, I had a letter from
her three months ago In whrch she
spoke of coming to New York with
her baby, and In the next paragraph
she spoke of being madly in love with
'Carlos.' Then I met a friend In Hono
lulu this Summer who said that he
visited them In Italy a few months
ago and that they apparently were
happy, but that Mrs.. Barton seemed
to fret over the fact that she had not
as much money to spend as when she
depended upon her father. She Is com
ing home for an indefinite stay. That
much I know."
Father' Opposition Ignored.
As the dashing Jennie Lee. Mrs.
Reese was the closest friend of Vtr
gllia lloguc during the Portola. She
is as dark as Mrs. Baron Is fair and
they attracted much attention the sea
son after the great pageant. Then
Miss Rogue, who- Is the daughter of
Virgil Bogue. chief engineer of the
Western Pacific Railway, fell in love
with Carlos Baron, an impecunious
streetcar gripman, who said he was
descended from an old and noble family
in Italy and that his muse, art, had
been so expensive to him that he was
forced to seek a day laborer's wage.
Whpn Miss Bogue wrote "The
- Strength to Yield" and rhapsodized
over his beloved Italy, especially Ven
ire the "Count" became her slave and
so importunate a lover that she ac
cepted him in spite of her father's op
position and the advice of many
frimria. Her mother upheld her, how
ever, and encouraged the marriage. She
and her mother moved to New York
to jive, Virgil Bogue intending to join
them later. He refused to go East to
attend the wedding.
f - 4
I ; - vte . - . . -e I
! - f rxx . 'J ' -
A ? V '
k t&2t& Jwntu, i'.,ji'i.;ariiiAiMiiiiriiiiii in i i i aatk&:jg.aii
VIllfilLIA BOfiUE BARON".
WIFE, 16, DIVORCED
Spokane Boy, 17, Has Mar
riage to Child Annulled.
MOTHER-IN-LAW IS BLAMED
LINE WILL BE HURRIED
Ruilding of Kugeiie-Monroe Road to
Kl'UKNK. Or., July 18. (Special.)
Jmmfliate construction of the Eugene
Monroe section of the Portland. Eu
gene & Kastern, work to begin within
two weeks, was the promise made here
tonight by Robert Strahorn, general
manager of the Southern Pacific Com
pany s electrical properties in the Wil
With favorable conditions cars should
be running from Eugene to Corvallis
within 60 days, according to Mr. fatra
horn, who added that construction
would be prosecuted from both the
Monroe and Eugene ends. The Port
land. Eugene Eastern's original jur
vev will be followed.
Mr. Strahorn and William Sproule,
nresident of the Southern Pacific sys
tem today Inspected the present road
from Corvallis t Monroe and then fol
lowed the survey through the Fern
Illdge country into Eugene, arriving
toniEht. The reconstructed streetcar
tracts in Eugene were Inspected and
trips made to Springfield and to Santa
Clara, to which a feeder line is being
extended. Mr. Sproule and Mr. Stra
horn leave In the morning for Portland.
T. R. SHOW TICKETS SOLD
One 5tan, Name Not Given,
S 1 000 for Fifty of Tbem.
CHICAGO, July 18. The sale of
tickets to the third party National
convention In Chicago August S waa
opened at headquarters today. WMthln
a few hours it was announced $1500
had been received, $1000 being for 60
tickets from one man. whose name was
nut fciven. Medlll McCormlck said It
as planned to have the receipts from
tlie tickets pay most of the convention
eiei:!es. estimated at $25,000.
A general committee of arrange
ments, with various sub-committees,
was appointed today. Ralph C. Otis,
w'.io has been at Oyster Bay consulting
with Colonel Roosevelt, was made
Kirt Irrigation This Year Starts.
WEST STAYTON. Or., July 18. (Spe
cial.) The first irrigation for the 1912
season was commenced today. The sea
son having been unusually wet this
year. Irrigation has not been necessary
til! now. The cessation of rain and
the uiiden heat have dried up the soil
rapidly so that from now on irriga
tion will be in full swing. While the
non-Irrigated farms have had an un
usually good crop of clover this year,
the irrigated district will have clover
growing all Summer when those with
out water are drying up.
Rio Grande Plans Betterments.
DENVER, July IS. Vice-President
Brown, of the Denver Rio Grande
Kailroad. authorised track Improve
ments today, the cost of which will
amount to more than $1,000,000. They
will consist principally in the substi
tution of steel and concrete bridges for
wooden structures, reballasting and
A crat deal of Canadian luintr roes to
China, larg1' tor railroad construction.
Sensational Elopement of Pullman
Students, Both of Prominent Fam
ilies, Caused by Bride's
Parent, Says Husband.
SPOKANE. Wash.. July 18. (Spe
cial.) Marcel Parsons, age 17, today
obtained annulment of his marriage to
16-year-old Bessie Klemgard, to whom
he was wed last March, after the po
lice of Pullman and Spokane had
passed several days looking for the
Judge E. H. Sullivan, after a brier
hearing In the Superior Court, entered
the decree, which was placed on record
at the same time as the petition.
Young Parsons, on the stand and In
his complaint, stated that both he and
his child wife desired the separation.
He said his mother-in-law. Mrs. Klem
gard, had forced the wedding by
threatening to have him prosecuted for
rassing bad checks and sent to the re
form school In case he did not marry
The boy was a student at the State
College In Pullman and the girl was
attending Pullman High School.
Young Parsons Is the son of Charles
R. Parsons, a real estate man. After
some acquaintance the young couple
attracted notoriety by running away
together. They were finally found in
Spokane and later married at the Par
sons home. The boy alleged that he
was "a mere schoolboy, incapable of
The petition was not opposed.
POLICE NET IS DRAWING
(Continued from Page One.)
stoner Waldo or one of his deputies.
either personally or through counsel. 1
have also tried to see Mayor Gaynor, as
before he was elected Mayor he was
strongly opposed to police oppression.
But I find that the Police Department
is strongly buffered in this administra
tion, and the only way to reach It is
through the courts."
POLICE SAVAGELY ATTACKED
Rosenthal Had Declared Officer Got
Share of Profits.
An Interview which Rosenthal gave,
after applying for a warrant for the ar
rest of Police Inspector Hayes and
Captain Day. is believed to have stirred
the ill-feeling which, Rosenthal's friends
now maintain, led to the shooting.
Rosenthal openly accused a lieutenant
of police of being a partner In his
gambling house at the time it was
"This man and myself were the best
friends in the world before this thing
came up, Fald Rosenthal. "I was as
close to him aa any man. When I
wanted to open up this house I did not
have sufficient money to carry my
plans through and the lieutenant asked
to be let in on It.
"He loaned me $1500 on a chattel
mortgage on my furniture, using a
dummy by the name of Donahue. The
loan was negotiated through nis law
yers. In the St. 1'aui nunaing. une
mortgage was duly tiled ana i was
given the money. '
"In return for his loan the police
lieutenant was to have 20 per cent out
of the profits. He had his collector in
the club to see that he got his right
Bluff Raid" Proposed.
"We had been running but a few
weks when somebody put a Tap' in at
headauarters. This was to get back
at a man they thought was interested.
but had no share In it. My friend and
partner was told to 'get the place'
and came to tell me about his orders.
He wanted me to stand for a bluff
raid.' I was not w-llling to do this.
" 'You are a policeman.' I said to him.
That is your business and you shouldn't
let anything Interfere with It. w
ahead and get the evidence and then
make the raid. If you can get any evi
dence against this place. I will stand
for the raid.'
"The -raid was delayed for a week
and was then ordered to be made at
once or somebody would be reduced.
Three policemen appeared before a
magistrate and asked for warrants.
They obtained six on their sworn state
ments that they had gambled in this
house. None of them had ever been in
side the doors since I took charge of
the house, and, of course, had not
On the nignt oi April n me ram
was made. The raiders served two of
the six warrants. The first person
they arrested in the house was Herbert
Hull, a lad of 17. He is my nephew
and was here to visit my wife. They
charged him with running a roulette
To the best of my knowledge that
boy never saw a roulette wheel in op-1
eratlon. And I would stake my life
on this. The other man arrested was
James Fleming, who is not a gambler.
Four warrants were not served, and I
was told that I need not appear.
"This lieutenant of police came to see
my wife. He said: 'Tell Hermann I
was very sorry to have this happen, but
I had to save my Job. He'll under
stand. Tell him that to even up for
the damage- that has been done our
debt is cancelled and he doesn't owe
me a cent. Tell him to go to my law
yers tomorrow and that mortgage will
noae Frequenter of "Dives."
Rose is about 40 years old and was
born on the East Side in the same
neighborhood Rosenthal spent his
childhood. He was a hanger-on along
the Bowery for some years; was a
frequenter of cheap gambling places
and finally found a backer, for whom
he conducted a stuss game In Second
avenue. He is of insinuating address
and moves around among all the
gambling houses of the East Side. His
stuss game In Second avenue had
varied fortunes and he finally aban
doned it when he became an intimate
associate of Herman Rosenthal, who
was then In the height of his pros
perity as proprietor of the Hesper
Club. Little else is known about his
Rose is notoriously an unstable char
acter and his voluntary appearance at
headquarters caused the greatest ex
citement.- and more evidences of fright
among the gambling fraternity than
anything that has happened since Rob
enthal was slain.
Gamblers Fear Rose Will Tell.
All seemed to fear that Rose would
tell everything he knows about the
Rosenthal murder, and even his coun
eel seemed to be alarmed Jest his
client should disregard his repeated or
ders to say nothing to anybody.
Mr. Dougherty seemed much relieved
after his talk with Rose. The anxi
ety which has characterized his atti
tude in the Rosenthal murder lnvestl
gation has entirely disappeared.
"It Is practically all over now," he
said. But he would not answer ques
tions about the prospective arrests of
the actual slayers of the gambler.
After talking with Rose, he sent for
Sam Paul, the East Side gambler and
political association leader and later
Jack Sullivan, who is known as the
king of the newsboys and was with
Lieutenant Becker all during the night
of Rosenthal's murder, was called to
headquarters. From Sullivan, Mr.
Dougherty obtained corroboration of
Lieutenant Becker's story as to the
latter's movements last Monday night
One of the few positive statements
Mr. Dougherty made, was that the gun
men who shot Rosenthal are still in
New York and that they will be under
arrest within a short time. Mr.
Dougherty made the announcement that
Rose nad confessed being in Shapiro's
car Just before Rosenthal was slain.
Rose insisted that he left the auto
mobile before the murder was com
mitted and went to "Jacks" restaurant,
but was locked up In the Tombs.
POINTED QUESTIONS ASKED
SAMPLE JEWELS STOLEN
DAYLIGHT ROBBERY IX
CAGO NETS $(25,000.
Is Same Who Was
Robbed Month Ago.
CHICAGO, July IS. Jewelry valued
at nearly $25,000 was stolen from a
sample carrier today on a crowded
street in front of the Silversmith build
ing. The Jewelry was taken from Patrick
McDermott, who was carrying the sam
ple case for Jacob Levin, a salesman
employed by the Low-Taussig-Kar-peles
Company of New York.
The similarity of today's theft to the
disappearance of a sample case with
$37,000 worth of Jewelry left In a Cnr
cago Jewelry-house a few months ago
was noted by the police.
The sample carrier, McDermott, said
he had been entrusted with two cases
of Jewelry at a hotel by Levin. He
told the police he set the cases down
and sat on one of them and that he
had hardly noticed the disappearance
of the case beside him when Mr. Levlu
The police assert that McDermott
was the sample carrier who had charge
of the $37,000 case of Jewelry, the
theft of which is still unexplained, al
though search for the robber has con
tinued for months.
MILITARY AVIATOR KILLED
German Lieutenant Victim of TTpset
in Alr Machine Crushes Him.
LEIPSIC, Saxony, July 18. Lieuten
ant Pruesser, a German military avia
tor, was killed here today as he was
making a landing after a flight..
The machine turned over twice af
ter It struck the ground. The airman
was caught beneath the engine.
One of the first commercial results of
disturbed conditions In China was a re
striction of credits to merchants from mid
dlemen and a consequent restriction of busi
ness. This Is probably thhe chief obstacle
to the normal distribution of foods at the
present time. It has also increased the de
mand for specie and bullion and the demand
for sliver accentuates all the evils of a fluc
tuating standard of currency.
Woman Gives History of Life and
Confesses Receiving; Money From
Admirers Tale of Ardent
Wooing Also Recounted.
. Attired in a sober gray skirt, white
waist, high tan shoes, long white
gloves, a white Panama hat, trimmed
with lace of the same color, and a
sprig of bright ribbon, Mrs. Helen M.
Goodeve, of San Francisco, was on the
stand all day yesterday In Judge Mc
Ginn's department of the Circuit Court
as the first witness in the trial of
her suit against R. H. Thompson, Jr.,
in which she is seeking to, recover
$50,000 for breach of promise.'
The defendant is an adopted son of
R. IT. Thompson, Sr., one of the eight
heirs to the estate of R. R. Thomp
son, which includes the Hotel Multno
mah and other valuable property In
Portland. Mrs. Goodeve is an attrac
tive blonde, demure and quiet. She
confessed 28 years of age and made
a good witness.
"V1 turns Telia of Courtship.
Starting with their first meeting at
San Francisco in 1901, Mrs. Goodeve
traced the history of her acquaintance
ship with young Thompson. Within
a few days of their Introduction, she
said. Thompson begged her to obtain
a divorce and marry htm. This pro
posal was renewed as often as oppor
tunity offered, until June, 1911, when
Mrs. Goodeve finally acquiesced. This
was in Portland. Mrs. Goodeve went
back to San Francisco, she testified,
and sold her belongings, returning to
Portland in the expectation of becom
ing a bride.
"Finally one day out at Claremont
Tavern Mr. Thompson told me he could
not marry me then," said Mrs. Good
eve. "He said he might In a year or
ten years, but that at that time his
parents objected. I reminded him that
I had sold :ny furniture and other
property In 8an Francisoo at a great
sacrifice and had told everyone of my
intended marriage. He said he couldn t
Maintenance Proposal Refused.
"Finally he told me that he would
maintain me in an apartment in Port
land and that our relations towards
each other would be Just the same as
If we were married. I refused and
on the advice of friends went to see
Mr. Mallory and had this suit brought.
i Mrs. Goodeve was subjected to a se
vere cross-examination covering her
entire lire. J. S. Arnold, who Is asso
elated with B. P. Sheldon, as attorney
for the defense, conducted the cross
examination. In answer to questions
Mrs. Goodeve said that a wealthy prop
erty owner of Seattle had supplied her
with money for three or four years and
had wanted to marry her. Mrs. Good
eve Insisted that she had given no en
couragement to the suitor, -although his
money was accepted.
"At one time, in 1908, this friend
gave me $1000 and at another time, in
the latter part of 1909, or early in 1910,
he gave me $50j0," said the witness.
"He used to write me once or twice a
month and the letters usually con
No Direct Proposal Made.
"He was a widower a great deal
older than I and he had a son who
must have been about 10 or 11 years
of age. Although he never made a di
rect proposal of marriage to me he al
ways was anxious to know when, as he
expressed it, I would be ready to settle
down and get married."
The witness gave the names of other
men from whom sne nad receivea
money. The cross-examination was di
rected towards ascertaining how Mrs
Goodeve obtained money with which
to support herself during the past 10
or 11 years, and many times she turned
appeallngly towards Judge McGinn to
ask whether it was necessary to an
swer Attorney Arnold's insinuating
questions. Once the witness became
angry and told the cross-examiner she
never earned money the way he was
Life's Story Told.
Mrs. Goodeve said that she was born
in London, Ontario, Canada, and that
her maiden name was Helen Trimble.
At 15 years of age she married James
H. Goodeve, a druggist 11 years her
senior. This marriage was In British
Columbia. She parted from him in a
couple of years and went to San Fran
cisco, where. In 1901, she firBt met the
defendant in the present suit. She
received money at intervals from her
husband until 1906, and lived with him
three months for the last time in Spo
kane in 1904. She obtained a divorce
at San Francisco in 1906.
After meeting Mr. Thompson in 1901
Mrs. Goodeve had not seen the young
man until 1905. when she was in Port
land during the Lewis & Clark Fair.
He had renewed his proposals of mar
riage, but without success. Mrs. Good
eve saw Thompson a third time in
1910, when she was passing through
Portland on her way to San Francisco
after visiting friends in Vancouver. B.
C. At this meeting, witness said, the
marriage plea was renewed. The plain
tiff said on the third meeting she had
difficulty finding Thompson, as their
correspondence had lapsed.
Love Letters Introduced.
"On this occasion," said the witness,
he told me of his marriage and di
vorce, dwelling on nis domestic trou
bles, and he took me out to see his
little boy. From that time on we cor
responded regularly until I returned
to Portland June 1, 1911. It was a
few days after that date that I pro
mised to marry Mr. Thompson and a
few months later I returned to Port
land to become his wife, after settling
everything up in San Francisco."
Letters from the defendant to Mrs.
Goodeve in which he expressed his
consuming love for her were intro
duced in evidence. Money had fre
quently been Inclosed in $5, $10 and
$20 lots. The plaintiff indignantly de
nied that she had within the past year
been living in San Francisco as the
wife of a man whom she Is alleged to
have introduced as A. J. Trimble. She
said she had never heard of such a
in answer to pointed questions as
to her means of obtaining a livelihood
she several times remarked that she
"had told Bob all about that."
"Well, ere you going to - marry me.
Nell?" she said was Thompsons mode
of proposal when she accepted him.
Attorney Arnold was unable to pin
Mrs. Goodeve down as to her answer
to anything more definite than "I said
Proposal Is Called Joke.
In his opening statement Attorney
Sheldon declared that the only time
young Thompson had ever made a pro
posal ot marriage to tne piaintui was
a Joke at tricmom uaveru, in
Our Regular $27.50 Pellard Linen Suits
Final Removal $15.00
Our customers are all familiar with these Pellard garments and can
fully appreciate their great worth, their original style and the excellent
workmanship which all goes to make them the most popular of all
linen tailored suits.
Modeled of Austrian linen in natural
shade, light blue, pink and white.
Nobby English box coats in semi-fitting style with plain tailored
collar and revers inlaid with black velvet and tiny watch pocket on
one side. 14
The skirts open at the side and plain backs and button with six pearl
Another model is also made semi-fitting and the jacket is 26 inches
in length. Has a double collar of striped tan and white linen. Tiny
pocket at the left side. The skirt has a black panel and rounded panel
front with five large pearl buttons at bottom of the panel.
$7.50 to $10 Linen Suits, Removal $4.85
Linen uits for women and misses with plain tailored or Norfolk jackets.
The Norfolk suit has a deep, square collar and cuff of black or red satin,
white ratine or brown linen and a patent leather belt to match. The skirt has
a plain panel back and front and high girdle effect
These suits come in natural colored linen and white.
$12.50 to $18.50 Linen Suits, Removal $7.50
Linen suits in natural, navy, new blue and white. The jackets are made
plain tailored and button to one side and fasten with five pearl buttons. Has
a deep shawl collar and wide revers of heavy striped pique and cuffs of same.
The skirt is a plain straight model.
Also cutaway model in natural colored linen trimmed with plain navy linen
collar and cuffs stitched with white linen. The skirt is tunic style over deep
navy linen and panel back to bottom of skirt.
Clackamas County, In June of last
year. He said there were five, includ
ing the defendant and plaintiff, in the
party which visited the resort on that
occasion, and that Mrs. Lucille M.
Ayers vas one.
With a tremor in her voice and tears
starting to her eyes, Mrs. Goodeve told
of having heard from a friend in Port
land that Thompson had said that ne
had worked 10 years "to land" her,
and did not Intend to marry her. She
testified that she had heard him ac
cused of spreading such reports and
declared that he confessed, calling
himself all sorts of names. Including
"dirty dog" and "low down cur.
The plaintiff is represented by At
torneys Mallory and Lusk, of Dolph,
Mallory, Simon & Gearin. Her cross
examination will be concluded this
ENGINEERS ASK $7 A DAY
Mallet Locomotives 'Double Respon
sibility, Says Chief Stone.
NEW YORK, July 18. Engineers
who operate heavy traction locomo
tives of the Mallet type, a combina
tion of two ordinary locomotives, were
called as witnesses at the morning ses
sion at Manhattan Beach of the Arbi
tration Commission, which is seeking
to adjust the wages of engineers. War
ren S. Stone, chief of the Locomotive
Engineers, placed the men on the stand
to show how the advance In modern
railroading had added to the duties
and responsibilities of the men at the
He brought out the fact that many ot
the railroads had coupled together two
heavy freight locomotives to form one
monster machine, which could be op
erated by a single engineer.
He said this engineer, with double
responsibility, is paid only a slight ad
vance over what he received on a single
locomotive. The men ask that 17 a day
be paid for this work.
Everybody Admires a Beautiful Complexion
DR. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S
OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
Jin Indispensable and Delightful
for Fashionable Women.
A daily necessity for the ladles' toilet
whether at home or while traveling. It
protects the skin from injurious effects
of the elements, gives a wonderfully ef
fective neauiy o me complexion, ii in is
fait htmjafmausMaomtk 1
TDffi.T. H OPKUtS.
erfect non-greasy Toilet Cream and pos-
ttvely will not cause or encourage the
growth or nair wnicn an jaaies snouia
guard against when selecting a toilet pre
paration. When dancing, bowling or oth
er exertions heat the skin, it prevents a
Gouraud's Oriental Cream has been
highly recommended by physicians, act
resses, singers and women of fashion for
over half a century and cannot be sur
passed when preparing for dally or even
ing attire. jf -,,.
uOUrauu vnenMi win . u. c '
diseases and relieves Sunburn Removes Tan, Pimples, Blackheads. Moth
Patches, Rash. Freckles and Vulgar Redness. Yellow and Muddy Skin, giving
a delicately clear and refined complexion which every woman desires.
Vn n For sale bv Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers.
FerrL T. Hopkins, Prop., 37 Great Jones Street, New York.
WOMAN WANTS HOME LIFE
Proposed Candidate for Office Says
Duty Is to Husband and Babies.
PASADENA, Cal., July 18. Mrs. Mar
garet Hamilton, wife of former super
intendent of schools and prominent In
women's organizations, today refused
the invitation to become a candidate for
the Legislature on the Prohibition ticket-
Mrs. Hamilton gave as her three
reasons, home, husband and children.
"My first duty Is to my home," said
Mrs. Hamilton. "I would rather wash
dishes, darn stockings, cook, sweep and
do the family washing, or any other
work that falls to a mofherts lot, than
deprive my children of associations
and influences of a mother by being
elected to the state Legislature."
Place With Taft Declined.
WASHINGTON, July ' 18. Granville
W. Mooney, ex-Speaker of the Ohio As
sembly, has declined the post of assist
ant secretary to President Taft, to suc
ceed Sherman . P. Allen, of Vermont,
who yesterday was nominated for As
sistant Secretary of the Treasury.
Valuable Beauty Aids
for the Heated Term
Tan and freckles can be banished and
the skin kept clear, smooth and radi
antly beautiful right through the Sum
mer by daily applications of a spur
max lotion, which is prepared at home
for a small sum, by stirring 2 teaspoon
fuls glycerine into H pint witch hazel
(or hot water), then adding 4 ounces
spurmax. This lotion Is invisible when
on and will not spot nor streak from
perspiration. It is especially nice to
rub out lines and dispel the oily, shiny
Canthrox shampoos are wonderful
aids to keep the hair lovely during
Summer. Just dissolve a teaspoonful
canthrox in a cup hot water and your
shampoo is ready. This creates a
wealth of rich, white lather, that dis
solves every atom of dust, dandruff
and excess oil. Rinsing leaves the
scalp and hair immaculately clean.
After a canthrox shampoo the hair
dries evenly and quickly .and takes on
a charming luster and sllkiness. Adv.
"YEOMEN as well a3 men will find the services
of a sound bank of assistance in safe guard,
ins not only their funds bat their financial in.
terest as well. This bank extends to women all
its advantages and facilities, combined with
special conveniences to their banking. Private
departments, telephones, etc. for the exclusive
use of women depositors will be found hers. We
pay four per cent on savings accounts.
Under Government Supervision
Founded in 1886. Washington and Fourth Streets
Fot All . SW
I C 3x No Carbon
i JJL V &xJ FT Salr Evryuthwrm B
I lc2yZ Standard Oil Company 8
I jj jQSJr . I'ortlnml. ( Incorporated Krnnriaro. .
TUALATIN VALLEY ACREAGE
Splendidly located near Portland, on United Railways. Fast trains, week'
end rate, COMMUTATION TICKETS. Near town of North Plains. Eleo- 1
trie light, pure water, improved streets, modern buildings. Ideal location fox
FRUIT FARMS, DAIRY FARMS. BERRY FARMS, POULTRY FARM3
ENCOURAGEMENT GIVEN SMALL INDUSTRIES
For literature write or call at office of
RUTH TRUST COMPANY
Main 6076. or A 3774. 235 Stark Street, Portland, Oregon.