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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAX. TUESDAY.
HOOD RIVER TO AID
MORE PICTURES OF FBESH ATE CHILDREN AT SILVERTON
111 FRESH AIR WORK
Newberg and Eddyville Also
, Offer to Entertain Delega
tion of Children.
FOREST GROVE TO TAKE 25
Work of Providing Clothing for Out
ings Goes On Merrily and Latest
Move Is to Care for Those
Who Cannot Leave City.
CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE FRESH
D. P. Evans
Marx & Bloch
Mrs. J. c. Mann ,
L. Mayer & Co
Fulton & Bowerman
Mrs. Maria L. T. Hidden
Chlcona Farm. Chinook.
Mrs. Anna M. E. Mann
Sells & Clark '
J. R. E
J. V. Larkln
Mrs. H. H. Holland
Ferdinand E. Reed
Mrs. R. M. Rass, Mosler. Or.
Mr. ami Mrs. H. A. Moore
Kdith F. Ransom
New Masonic Lodge, Red
Eva w. Allen
Contributions are sent to R. "S.
Howard, at Ladd &. Tilton Bank, or
to V. R. Manning, 411 Commercial
City and country are co-operating'
successfully in gathering funds for the
fresh air outings and in providing
places for the poor of Portland to enjoy
a Summer vacation in the pure air of
the country. Receipts from various
sections show that the interest Is
spreading to all parts of the state. A
letter from Mrs. C. H. Castner, presi
dent of the Woman's Club of- Hood
Hiver. says that the citizens of that
place are anxious to do their part and
that they will either give money or
provide places for the chlldrttfi to stay.
Twenty-five children will go to For
est Grove on Friday to be guests of
the warm-hearted people of that lo
cality. Mrs. Duncan Mutheson Macleod,
chairman of the committee at Forest
CJrove, reports that announcements re
garding the fresh air crusade were
made in all the churches and that the
hospitality of the town will be given
Outnttlng; Committee Busy.
Newberg and Eddyville also will en
tertain several of those in need of an
outing. Those who went out to Silver
ton in the first party will return to
Portland on Wednesday. The commit
tee from the Junior League, the organi
sation that is providing the youngsters
with clothing for their trip, is still
btsy ai work, as It takes an unlimited
amount of shoes, dresses, underwear,
overalls, trousers and all the things
that children need to outfit 50 "kiddles"
at one time.
Soma of the members of the league
are planning to take a trip to Silver
ton today to see the children at play,
enjoying the good time that has been
made possible by the generosity of
Portland, citizens, combined with the
open-hearted co-operation of Silverton
Unfortunates Object of Care.
There were several children who
couldn't go with the others not
through any fault of their own. but
because they were afflicted with tuber
culosis and these little ones have been
taken in hand. The Visiting Nurse As
sociation, co-operating with the Asso
ciated Charities, is giving them a
chance to get wll. ,Open air porches
have been built In some cases and cots
have been supplied. This work is only
one of the many exemplifications of the
good that is growing out of this fresh
iur and sunshine movement that Is em
phasizing the need of helping those
who cannot help themselves, it is the
greatest set-together idea that has ever
been voiced, and the results are more
than gratifying to those who have
worked for the success of the fund
and the outings.
Letters have been received from sev
eral of the children who are enjoying
the country. They are quaint, inter
esting epistles, many of them spelled
most grotesquely, but all breathing
gratitude and the joy of living.
RECALL WORKERS MEET
Seneca 1'outs Heads Deliberation to
Seneca Fouts, H. V. Wagnon, Rev.
F. E. Coulter, Dr. Marj-.Equi, Mrs. Mary
Schwab, the woman L W. W. leader, of
Chicago, and some of their followers
who are advocating the recall of Sheriff
Word, held a meeting at 162 Second
street last night.
It was the opinion of Fouts, Coulter.
Wagnon. Dr. Equl and Mrs. Schwab
that the Sheriff should be recalled
without delay, and that they should
choose his successor. A committee of
12, with Fouts as ex-ofneto chairman,
was named to perfect an organization.
Fouts acted as chairman of the meet
ins. Dr. Equt in a speech characterized
Mayor Albee as a "hypocrite" and a
"Mar." She said he ought to be re
called before the Sheriff, in her opinion.
It was declared that the recall of
"Word would be only preparatory to
the recall of Mayor Albee, Governor
West and "others."
3500 INVADE NEWPORT
Train and Boat Service Said to Be
NEWPORT. Or, Aug. 4. (Special.)
Newport is crowded to lts limit. 3500
persons having arrived during the
past eight days, and lack of transpor
tation facilities has become apparent.
The trains average one hour late daily
and throngs, herded- like cattle on
boats and barges, pass about an hour
on a ride of three' minutes and a half
across the bay when compelled to go
to restaurants. It is said that the
boiler on the ferryboat Newport Is too
Small for its engine.
Hundreds of passengers have voiced
their complaints but no action has
been taken to Improve matters, either
by the Newport Company or tlib Soutu
Prominent Traction Man Drowns.
SEATTLE. Wash., Aug. 4.-Algernon
S. Miehener, aged 42 years, controller
of the l'uget Sound Traction, Light &
Power Company, was drowned yester
day while trout Ashing in the Homa
Homa River, near Hood Canal.
Tr'- . ."-sr - .... srflife. s--
Mi SENTENCE IS
GIVEN II COHEN
Two-Year Term Penalty of
Attorney Convicted of Sub
ornation of Perjury.
LENIENCY PLEA OPPOSED
Thirty Days Allowed for Appeal Un
der $10,000 Bond After Court
Defendant Charges That Prose
cution Is "IVaiue-Up."
Max G. Cohen, an attorney,' yestere
day was sntenced to two years at Mc
Neil's Island and to pay a fine of J100
on conviction of subornation of per
jury. Cohen declared he would take the
case to the United States Circuit Court
of Appeals. He was given 30 days in
which to prepare his bill of exceptions.
In pronouncing sentence on Cohen,
Judge Mean- took occasion to condemn
in severe language the practices of
which Cohen stood convicted.
"When the trial began," said Judge
Bean, "I could not bring myself to be
lieve that a man of the defendant's
standing In the community and before
this court could be guilty of such an
act of persuading a poor outcast wom
an to perjure herself for the benefit
of a wretch who had profited from
the sale of her body but I was con
vinced by the evidence- and believe the
detense did not succeed in making the
crime appear less than it was."
On being asked if hehad anything to
say before sentence should be pro
nounced. Cohen referred the court to
his attorney, Ralph E. Moody, who
made a plea for leniency.
Leniency la Protested. '
United States District Attorney
Reames protested, urging that the trial
had been a fair one and that the de
fendant had been ably defended, and
declaring that to allow a man convicted
of so grave a crime to escape with a
light sentence would help undermine
the foundations of Justice.
When sentence had been pronounced,
Mr. Reames asked that the court in
crease Cohen's bond from $5000 to $10.
000 and, over the protest of Attorney
Moody, Judge Bean complied.
The new bond for $10,000, which will
give Cohen his liberty for at least a
month, was furnished by Cohen, his
wife, Grace Cohen, and M. Pallay, a
Cohen is a lawyer, well known as a
member of the Portland bar. His arrest
on a charge of subornation of perjury
came as a result of his defense of Jake
Gronich, convicted on a white slave
charge about eight months ago. Dur
ing hi3 trial Esther Wood. Gronich's
wife, acting, as her evidence in the
Cohen trial showed, on Cohen's advice,
testified that she had never engaged
In Immoral practices in any part of the
country. She was the principal wit
ness in the Cohen trial, and admitted
that she had perjured herself In the
Gronich trial.. There was much corrob
orative evidence to this effect.
Prominent Men Testify.
Many prominent people were called
by the defense in the Cohen trial to
testify to Cohen's good character and
standing as a lawyer, among them A.
G. Rushlight, then Mayor; D. Soils Co
hen, attorney: N. V. Rountree, a real
estate man: Robert W. Schmeer, cash
ier of the United states National Bank:
Sig Sichel, cigar dealer; w. M. Cake, at
torney: Frank Collier, former assist
ant district attorney: Ted Lansing, a
newspaperman; B. F. Boynton and
James r . rv ere hem.
Cohen was tried in Circuit Court be
fore Judge Morrow in January. 1912,
on a charge of having offered, as act
ing Municipal Judge, to dismiss a case
on the payment of $160 by the defend
ant. He was acquitted, his attorney.
Kalph K. Moody, arguing that, inas
much as his offer had not been ac
cepted, he had committed no crime.
Esther "Wood, whose evidence con
victed Cohen of the charge of suborna
tion of perjury, was held In the County
Jail on a perjury charge for eight
months before Cohen's trial began. Her
trial was held after the conviction of
Cohen June 4 last, and 'she was sen
tenced to 80 days, which she has served,
making about nine months in all that
she spent in jail for having taken
Cohens advice in the Gronich trial.
C'oaen Maaen 'Changes.
After he had beenentenced yester
day and was in the hall outside the
courtroom Cohen declared that his
prosecution was a "frame-up" and that
he had the affidavits to prove It. He
referred to the fact that Esther Wood
had been held without trial on the.
charge of perjury committed in the
Gronich trial for eight months so that
her testimony against him would be
valid. Had she been tried before Cohen
and been found guilty, her evidence
against him would not have been ad'
rnitted. ' '
The Cohen case .was District Attor
ney Reames' first ease after taking of
flee June -1.
Kresn Merchant Is Visitor.
L. M. Mendelsohn, -of the Kutner
Goldstein Company, of Fresno, CaL, ac-
II 1 ! ts a till- -ii
U4' ,, 1)7
companted by his wife and son, is at
the Hotel Multnomah.
GEARHART WILL SEE DRILL
Xicol Mounted Class and Motorcycle
Ilacers to Perform.
Visitors at Gearhart will be enter
tained by a varied programme Sunday,
the Summer colony, having arranged
two special events.
The big number will be a drill by
James Nicol and 24 of his Portland
pupils, mounted on their ponies.
This drill was given on July 26 in
the presence of a large audience. Mr.
Nicol was complimented on all sides
at the equestrian feats performed by
his pupils and he went about at once
and- has secured 24 of his best riders
for the Gearhart affair. Many of the
Portland Hunt Club will participate.
' The first event of the afternoon will
be a motorcycle race staged by the
Astoria Motorcycle Club. The motor
cycle programme is as follows:
Race one, for 61 cubic inch, privately
owned machines; race two. 30 to 50
cubic inch, privately owned machines.
inese two races to be with a rolling
start. They will then be repeated with
a flying start. The distance in all
four will be five miles. The fiftn
event will be a trade rider race for
machines of 61 cubic-inch cylinders.
nying start, over the five-mile course.
DAILY CITY ; STATISTICS
BOYD-M'WILLIS Joseph V. Bovd. city.
2ft, and Mary Viola McWillts, i.
KELLER-MATHIOT George W. Keller,
city, and Essi B. Mathiot, 23.
WEEKS-MILES Lyman S. "Weeks, city,
legal, and Edith Claire Miles, legal.
RIGGS-GILLEN Arthur Kiggs. city. 44,
and Sarah Gillen, legal.
KAN X-FULTON Ludwig Kann, Seattle,
27, and Thtoda M. Fulton, 24.
RICE-SEXTON Morris B. Rice, Lebanon,
Or., legal, and Margaret T. Sexton, legal.
l u rtiN .fcj rt-1. .Kjis Marry ti. Turner,
La Grande. Or., lesa.1. and Alice N. Kendall
M'CAUSLAND To the wife of Tnnman
McCausland. 291 Seventeenth street. Jnlv
24. a son..
HUFFSTLTTER To the wife of Haroid
I. HutTstutter. 4203 Fif ty-eiithth. avenue
Southeast, July iy. a boy.
KELLEY To the wife of Raphael Kelley,
5517 Fiftieth avenue, July 14, a boy.
v Ktiiviisia to tne wire or William H.
Perkins, East Ankeny street, July 20, a
SUTHERLAND To the wife of William
Sutherland, 12 West Going street, June 2. a
LfcJE To tne wire or K. fcj. Lee, 440 East
Eighth street. July 31, a son.
WENTT To the wife of H. A Wentv.
S47 Missouri street, July 1U, a son.
GILBERT To the wife of William Gil
bert. Union avenue, August 1, a son.
NORTH To the wife of w. C. North, 1314
Garfield avenue. July 25, a son.
TICHEXOR To the wife of C. H. Tiche
nor, 314 Bryant street, July 29. a son
CREW To the wife of Charles L Crew.
20S East Flrty-second street North, July
1,, a soru
SMITH To the wife of W. G. Smith. 1114
Maryland avenue, July 25, a daughters
Portland People in Chicago.
CHICAGO, Aug". 4. (Special.) R. M.
Youngr and family, of Portland, regis
tered at the Congress Hotel today.
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
Lially or Stxaday.'
One time -" use
tame add two conecotive time. ........ Z'io
baute add three couMCutlf times .&0
bame ad six ur seven consecutive limes Stio
The above rates apaly to aftvortisexueota
under "New Today" and ail otiicr 1mUmi
lions except the fol lowing i
Situations Wanted, Male.
biloatious Wanted, irnuaie.
tor Kent, Kooo, private Families.
Koonu and JSoaxd, private i: amiUe.
ftvaie on, tue auuve ciatxi:uuous is Z
ccuik a line each Insertion.
When one adverUeuint Is not run in con
ccutkve imum lite wae-iima rate apples.
aveiage words ruuat an one uue oa
casift advertisements auti no sii .wun.tel fur
't.mm lUitU uo lutes.
On "cuarifed" advertisements charge will
be based uu tue immlxr ut lutes appearing
in tne paper. c-ai ttes oa.' tue cuuiucr i
uorus iu m.iu uum.. jAtnnuum cUfe, twe
The Oregon Laa will accept classified ad
visements over tUo tetepuonc, providing
lUe auverthter is a subscriber to either puoae
2hO prices v iil be quoted over tixs ptiuue, but
bill m til be renutrrea tbe toiuing day.
Urtiier subseuueat advertisement rili t
accepted over tue pboue depenu upon tne
piuutpmeto of pameiit of telephone ad
teriiscmeuls. Situations V anted and Per
sonal advertisements will not be accents
over tbe telepuoae. Orders tor one inser
tion ouAjr wilt bo accepted for "l-'nrnituxe
bale. "Business opportunities," "swouung.
houses" and "Wanted to Kent.
1 be UresTonlan will not auarantee necurar
or assume responsibility lor errors cccurriag
Tbe Oresonlan will not be responsible for
snore tbsa one incorrect insertion of mmw
ad v ertisement or rrcd lor mure 1 hxa one
in "new iooar- an aavertiseroente are
c lia rged by meas tire only, 1 4 ' ne to site
Kemlttances mnt accompany out-of-town
cr2 j- JSlfj
E CROPS URGED
Good Roads and Intense Farm
ing Needed, Says Banker.
COURSES IN VOCATION IDEA
William G. litlcns Says Better High
ways and Agricultural Methods
and Kiluoatlon Essential to
Nation's Future Welfare.
Good roads, vocational education and
intensified farming are the three hob
bies of William G. Edens. assistant sec
retary of the Central Trust Company.
of Illinois, and president of the Illinois
Highway Improvement Association, who
visited Portland yesterday on his way
to the Washington State Bankers' con
vention at Bellingham, which opens to
These three subjects, says Mr. Edens.
are closely related to one another, and
in them, he firmly believes, lies the
principal hope for the future substan
tial progress of the Nation.
Mr. Mens is a "constructive banker."
one of a class that is growing in num
bers of late. and with delightfully re
freshing results. He believes that the
banks can best serve their own inter
ests by seeking to imnrove the condi
tion of the people in the territory
which they serve.
Bankers' associations in all parts of
the country, but in Illinois and in Ore
gon in particular, have taken an active
Interest in the last few years in good
roads legislation. Mr. Edens has had
an active part in this wholesome work
in his own state.
"Good roads are absolutely essential
to the development of the rural com
munities," said Mr. Edens yesterday.
"There Is little hope of increasing the
total annual production from the farm
without good roads and there is little
chance of cutting down the high cost
of living without more farm products
"Thi3 is where our vocational educa
tion and our-agricultural experiments
get In. We must restore the interest of
the boy and the girls in farm work. We
must employ experts in our schools to
teach the children the simple methods
"Instead of training the country boys
to become professors or lawyers or
doctors or business men we will teach
them to become farmers. There is no
use in setting our schools on a standard
that has for its only aim the training
of children to enter college when less
tnan a per cent of them ever enter col
lege. Fewer college students and more
educated farmers is the need of every
"In Chicago and the 27 high schools
in Cook County outside the city, -we are
teaching farming. In one of them the
boys are engaged in the practical and
me actual work of caring for a 40
acre fruit orchard. They will get the
profits. This keeps the boy interested.
11 maKes tnem want to go to school.
"In this work we have the co-op
eration of the trades unions, of the
farmers and of the social workers of
Mr. Edens will speak to the Washing
ton bankers on these subjects and will
go from Bellingham to the Montana
KNISPEL'S CHANCES SLIM
Rockpile Superintendent)' to Be
Filled by Civil Service. '
Probability that Julius Knispel would
be put in charge of the Linn ton rock-
pile with the rank of superintendent.
waned yesterday when Mayor ALbee,
after further investigation, virtually
decided that the appointment would
not be made. The Mayor indicated that
he might give Knispel a Job as guard
at the Institution.
In any case, the appointment of Knis
pel would be but a trial, to extend not
longer than 30 days. Even this aroused
so much nrotest from r-itizens who
Hcnow the past record of the man, that
it probably will not be done. Eventu
ally the position will be filled by Civil
Low Rates East
Every Day From This Date to September 30th
ROUND TRIP FARES TO
CHICAGO $72.50 ST. JOSEPH ?60.00
ST. LOUIS. . 70.00 SIOUX CITY 60.00
KANSAS CITY 60.00 DENVER 55.00
OMAHA . .r 60.00 ROCK ISLAND 70.00
Also to many important Eastern Cities ; good all Summer with
stopovers and diverse route privileges
High Class Through Trains
THE ORIENTAL LIMITED:
To Chicago' via Great Northern-Burlington Electrio
lighted observation car through train, with all classes of
equipment, via Minneapolis-St. Paul, daylight ride along
side the Mississippi "Where nature smiles three hundred
THE ATLANTIC EXPRESS:
To Chicago via Northern Pacific - Bnrlington Electric
lighted through train from the Northwest via Minneapolis
St. PauL v '
' MISSISSIPPI VALLEY LIMITED:
To Denver, Omaha, St. Joseph, Kansas City and St. Louis,
via Northern Pacific-Burlington Electric lighted, through
train via direct main line Southeast, via Billings, Montana.
To Denver, Omaha, Kansas City and St. Louis, via Great
Northern Burlington Electric lighted through train via
Block Protected Trains
Service examination, as the charter re
quires. WATSON GIVES PERMITS
More Corporations Allowed to Io
.' Business in Oregon.
SALEM, Or., Aug-. 4. (Special.)
Corporation Commissioner Watson has
issued permits to the following- corpo
rations to do business:
Provident Trust Company, Portland; Sand
Gulch Mining Company. An tone: Co-oper
ative Drainage Association, Nyssa; Great
Boutnern Kauroaa company, Tbe Dalles;
Anldrew Kan Asiatic Importing: Company,
rortiano ; Moiaua Irrigation Company, Mo
lalla; Hibernian Building Association, Port
land; Farmers' Union Grain Agency, Pendle
ton; Firwood Dover Telephone Company,
Sandy; Boone-Skinner & Co., Inc. Portland;
Newberg Mfg. & Construction Company,
Newberg; Talent Coal Company, Talent;
Green Mountain Copper Company, Glendale.
DAILY METEOKOXOGICAI, REPORT.
PORTLAND, Aug. 4. Maximum temper
ature, 78 degrees; minimum, 63 degrees.
River reading at S A. M.. 9.3 feet; change
In last 24 hours, 0.2 foot fall. Total rainfall
5 P. M. to 5 P. At. ) none: total rainfall
since September 1, 1912, 3S.&2 inches; nor
mal rainfall since September a. 44.54 inches;
deficiency of rainfall since September 1,
1012, 5.72' inches. Total sunshine Aug. 4,
9 hours, 42 minutes; possible sunshine 14
hours, 42' minutes. Barometer (reduced to
sea-level) at 5 P. M.. 30.05 inches.
THE WEATHER. '
5 m o
3 wiE g
I 5S i :
00 4 W
20 I E
Des Moines ......
00 4 SB
Kansas City ....
Klamath Falls .
Los Angeles .....
New Orleans ....
o 4 :n
00 18 XW
North l aklma . .
00 20 XW
00 8 XW
San Francisco . .
Tatoosh Island .
Walla Walla ...
A trough-shaped low-pressure ajrea ex
tends from British Columbia south to South,
ern California and Southern Arizona. The
barometer is relatively high along the North
Pacific Coast, over the Northern Rocky
Mountain States and over the lakes region.
Showers and thunder storms have occurred
In Northern Nevada, extreme Eastern Ore
gon. extreme Eastern Washington and in
May 23th to September 30th.
Limited to October 3 1st.
Stopovers Going and Returning.
th rough the Canadian Rockies,
For descriptive matter and further particulars apply at Third and
Pine (Multnomah Hotel Building), or address
FRANK R. JOHNSON, G. A. P. D., Portland, Or.
No Extra Fare to the East via Denver
By all means let me help you plan your Eastern Journey
and point out how the several Burlington main lines can
best be used in making a comprehensive tour of the East
A. C. SHELDON, General Agrent, C. B. Q. R. R.
100 Third Street, Portland, Or.
37 PERFECTLY APPOINTED mjflTVG CARS I3T BUR.
portions of Idaho, Utah, Wyoming, Montana
and Western South Dakota. Heavy local
rains have fallen in Southern Florida. It
is slightly warmer In the interior of West
ern Oregon, Northeastern Washington and
the Great Salt Lake Basin, and correspond
ingly cooler in the Sound country. Alberta
The conditions are favorable for showers
Tuesday in extreme Eastern Oregon, East
ern Washington and Idaho and tor fair
weather elsewhere in this district.
Portland and vicinity Fair, westerly
Oregon and Washington Fair, except
showers and thunder storms in extreme east
portion; westerly winds.
Idaho Showers and thunder storms.
EDWARD A. BEALS, District Forecaster.
WOMEN POLICE ORDERED
Civil Service Regulations to Govern
San Francisco Matrons.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 4. (Special.)
Policewomen for San Francisco now
are assured. After much delay the
Supervisors passed the ordinance creat
ine these positions this afternoon. The
vote stood 15 to 2 in favor of having
women on the police force. Voting? on
the bill had been delayed on account of
the absence of several Supervisors.
Policewomen will be appointed by
the Police Commission until such time
as a set of examinations can be pre
pared for all applicants. Then the po
sitions will pass to civil service juris
diction. ! Bleed
Free of Impurities
Eczema Gone! Acne, Tetter,
Rash, Pimples, Carbun
cles, Boils Banished!
The under layer of skin is a fine net
work of tiny blood vessels in which tha
famous blood remedy, S. S. S., works
with remarkable activity. This is why
S. S. S., the best known blood purifier,
has such a positive action in the skin.
There is one ingredient in S. S. S. which,
peculiarly stimulates cellular or glan
dular activity to select from the blood
or from this fine network of blood ves
sels in the skin, those elements which!
it requires for regeneration.
Under the influence of S. S. S. this
One network of blood vessels in tha
skin is constantly taking from the
blood the nutrition required for healthy
tissue, and the cause of disease is just
as constantly becoming removed, scat
tered and rendered harmless. These
facts are more fully explained in a
book on skin troubles sent by. The
Swift Specific Co., 190 Swift Bldg., At
lanta. Ga. You will find S. S. S. on sale
at all drug stores. Get a bottle to-day
and banish all skin afflictions.
Excursion Fares East
The World's Greatest Transportation System
Minneapolis. ..9 60.00
St. Haul 60.041
St. I.ouln 70.00
Indfanapolisu . ............ 70.9O
New York. IOH.50
Syracuse. . JHJ.70
fortlnnd, Me. HO.OO
Ottawa. Out I03.5O
Montreal, I. 1O5.0O
Have your ticket read one way
or via Crows Nest Pass Route,
The Great Northern Rail
way. with its three daily
electric lighted trains to St.
Paul, Minneapolis, Chicago,
Kansas City, and Duluth
and Superior, is the only
transcontinental railroad in
the United States whose
mam line touches the bor
der of a Nationa Park.
For sixty miles the Great '
.Northern Railway forms the
southern boundary of Gla
cier National Park, a region
of great scenic beauty where
stop-overs at comfortable
hotels can be arranged.
The Oriental Limited'
Built for comfort and convenience.
Write for information about trip
Dver the Great Northern Railway
mth stopover at Glacier National
- Parle. Take the one day auto tour
to Going-to-the-Sun Camp and &U
Special Reduced Round Trip Vaca
tion Fares in effect every day this
Bummer until September 30th.
H. DICKSON, C. P. & T.
122 Third St. ,
Exposition, San Francisto, 191$
ALMOST A WRECK
Restored to Health by Lydia
EL Pinkham's Vegetable
Westwood, Md. "I am a farmer's
wife and do most of my own work when
I am able. I had
nervous spelb, fe
male weakness and
jdown pains every
month. I also suf
fered much with my
right side. The pain
started in my back
and extended around
my right side, and
the doctor told me it
was organic inflam
mation. I was sick every three week
and had to stay in bed from two to four
" It is with great pleasure I tell yoa
what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has done for me. I have fol
lowed your directions as near as possi
ble, and feel much better than I hava
felt for years. When I wrote you be
fore I was almost a wreck. You can
publish this letter if you like. It may
help to strengthen the faith of soma
poor suffering woman." Mrs. John P.
Richards, West wood, Maryland.
Women who suffer from those dis
tressing ills peculiar to their sex should
not doubt the ability of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound to restore
If you have the slightest doubt
that Lydia ID. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound will help you.writa
to Lydia E.PinkhamMedicineCo.
(confidential) Lynn, Mass., for ad
vice. Your letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman
and held ha strict confidence.
Y. P. C. SERGEJLHT-H
GIVES EMPHATIC VIEWS
Well-Known Portland Lady Who Has
Tried Plant Juice Tells What
She Thinks of It.
Mrs. Charles Meierhaus, who resides
at 619 Ramona avenue In this city, and
who Is Sergreant-Major of the Young
Peopled Corps here, has the following
to say about Plant Juice:
"For a number of years I have been
a great sufferer with stomac'i trouble
and nervous debility. Gas would form
on my stomach and cause me great
distress, and at times I could not retain
my food at all. I also suffered a great
deal with headaches and had some ca
tarrhal trouble of the throat. I heard
of Plant Juice and purchased a supply;
it seemed to give me almost instant re
lief for my throat and head. Since I
have been takin? Plant Juice I sleep
better, my appetite 13 good and my
food seems to agree with me. It seems
to have toned up my entile system, for
I feel better in every way. I am glad
that I tried this remedy, for I had
tried so many things and none of them
seemed to do me any good. I can
heartily recommend Plant Juice to any
If you have indigestion, a feeling of
weight in the stomach, headaches,
heartburn, sour stomach, coated tongue;
if you sleep poorly, have no appetite,
wake in the morning tired and worn
out, have poor circulation, dizzy spells,
nervousness and are run down gen
erally, try Plant Juice. It will bring
back your appetite and color to your
cheeks. For sale by The Owl Irug
"Charley, dear," said young Mrs. Tor
kins, "what is a four-flush ? -why do
you sk?" "Mother used the term in
conversation this afternoon and I couldn't
make sure whethtr she as talkluns auout
you or a game, of cards." Washington. O.
c i i