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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTTR MfVRXTXG OREfiOXTAJT. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23. 1913.
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IinG. LUVLLHilU 10
CHEERLESS IN CELL
Woman Held in Connection
With Killing of Mate Consid
. ered Martyr by Neighbors.
CALLERS BARRED AT JAIL
District Attorney Mentions Possible
lYeedoin of Prisoner With Hear
In; of Case by Coroner's
Jury During Today.
While three convicted murderers,
Tew Torbet, Lloyd Wilkins and John A.
Pender, sat at table with the other
prisoners in the County Jail- yesterday
afternoon and enjoyed a bountiful
Thanksgiving dinner, Mrs. Josephine
Loveland. arrested in connection with
the death of her husband Wednesday,
took her dinner on her cot at the JaiL
All efforts of the jailers and prisoners
to cheer her were to no avail. Her
neighbors look on her as a. martyr
rather than a murderess.
Mrs. Loveland expected to be allowed
to go out of jail at noon, after Deputy
Ijistrlct Attorney Collier had investi
gated the circumstances of the shoot
ing at the Loveland home Wednesday
night which ended the life of her hus
band, W. A. Loveland, a wood engraver.
After consultation with her attorney,
W. A. Burke. Mr. Collier decided to
hold Mrs. Loveland in jail until after
the responsibility of Loveland's death
is considered this afternoonor tomor
row by a Coronor's Jury.
In the ice-box at the Loveland home,
a. cottage at 599 Commonwealth ave
nue, Portland Heights, rests a turkey
which was to have been the main item
of their Thanksgiving dinner. Only a
faithful dog was about the place.
The body of the slain husband was
prepared for interment at a downtown
While Mrs. Loveland languished in
Jail, little Willard Strickler, her son
by a former marriage, is in the care
- Under orders from District Attorney
Evans and Mr. Burke, Mrs. Loveland
was not allowed to talk to interviewers
yesterday. Even solicitous friends,
who called to see her, were turned
away by the jailers at the County
Her only visitors were Mr. Collier
nnd Mr. Burke, who was retained by
Hay Barkhurst, of 591 Broadway, and
Mrs. Loveland's neighbors, to look after
the interests of Mrs. Loveland.
Mr. Collier said that the stories told
by Mrs. Loveland varied a little when
touching on the immediate circum
stances of the shooting. Her first
story, said Mr. Collier, was that her
husband taunted her while she held
the gun and dared her to shoot him.
Other stories were that the gun was
discharged while she and he were
struggling for its possession, and an
other story was that the gun acci
dentally went off in her husband's
hand. Aside from this, her story of
Wednesday night, when she aroused
neighbors with her cries, was not ma
Necessity of going through the regu
lar forms and of having a clear ex
position of the tragedy is responsible
for Mrs. Loveland's present inearcera
tion. said Mr. Collier. He said that as
soon as the Coroner's Jury presented
Its report, he would be In a position
either to free or take further measures
against Mrs. UCveland.
SLAYER TO GET NEW TRIAL
Hoy Convicted of Murdering Mrs.
Bcllairs Is Returned.
To await a second trial for the mur
fler of Mrs. Margaret Bellairs, the
mother of his sweetheart, Lou Whit
lock, alias Torbett, 17 years old, was
returned to the County Jail last night.
Wliltlock was convicted last December
of second degree murder. The Su
premo Court recently reversed the ver
dict on a technicality and remanded
the case for another trial. Whitlock
was sentenced to life imprisonment
by Judge Morrow. Since a few days
after sentence was passed, WbUIoek
has been confined in the State peni
tentiary at Salem.
Whitlock shot Mrs. Bcllairs ct her
home April 27, 1912, following her re
fusal to allow him to visit her daugh
ter. Whitlock, it it said, had purchased
the gun only a few hours befcrj he
vnt to the Bellairs home.
The defense contended that the
rhooting was done in self -defense. Mrs.
Bellairs attacking Whitlock with a
SEVEN PIGS SOLD FOR $134
Second Litter of Clarke County Sow
Stay Sell for $201. X
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Nov. 27. (Special.)-
In raisin? pork for market, J.
K. Du Bols. at Proebstel, this county.
lias made b. record that eclipses the
one made by a man in Oregon not
long ago. A Poland-China sow raised
seven pigs, which, at the age of six
months, welshed 160 pounds each, and
brought $19.23 each, or ' $134.61.
This same sow, a. few weeits ago,
gave birth to 13 pigs. 31 of which are
thriving. tf-.at the end of six months
these do as well as the last litter, the
value of tho litter will be $201.53. The
weight, 160 pounds, was dressed weight.
The record of the Oregon man was
a little more' than $15 each for sevi
ARTHUR LAIRD INJURED
Hasty Messenger Boy Collides "With
Taxi on Glisan Street.
Arthur Laird, employed by the Hasty
Messenger Company, received a slight
scalp wound when he collided with one
Of the Portland Taxicab Company's
cabs at the corner of Ninth and Glisan
W. L. Thorndike, the driver, says
that he was going west on Glisan
street, when the boy came up Ninth
vtreet on the left side of the street
He says he turned the car to the right
and ran into the curb to avoid the col-
lifTsion, but that the boy ran Into him
The lad was taken to the Good Sa
maritan Hospital in a taxicab.
Portland Gets Carlton Hogs.
CARLTON, Or.. Nov. 27. (Special.)
George Merchant brought in and sold
to August Ford for the Portland mar-
let seven bogs yesterday that weighed
2990 pounds, or an average of 270
pounds each. There is nothing remark
able about this; only that they were
only 11 inonthb old, and were all from
one litter. Mr. Merchant Bays that he
weaned them when they were a month
old and since that time they have lived
nnd grown big on clover and the tstub
ble after harvest. They were put in
the pens ana led since October 28.
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TURK' HOLDS SWAY
Children's Homes Remembered
ORPHANS ARE MADE HAPPY
School Children of Portland Thanked
for Contributions, Which Caused '
Great Rejoicing in Many a
(Continued From First Paffe.)
each child had eaten
there was ice cream,
all he wanted
cake and fruit
The boys had worked for days mak
ing small bags in which they put the
raisins, nuts and fruits that they
couldn't stow away at the table and
these were taken away to their rooms
for future reference. One small boy,
who didn't appear large enough to eat
an ordinary dinner, finished his dessert
and then decided he would start over
again and have a little soup. '
The children in the home all were
healthy and happy and gave evidence
of great care on the part of Mr. and
Mrs. E. W. Matlock and the assistants.
The donations received at the Chil
dren's Home came largely from the
public school children and consisted
of dozens of jars of jam. glasses of
jelly, canned goods of all varieties.
package goods, potatoes and apples.
Miss Miriam Jacobs sent cakes and
turkeys were donated by Mrs. H. W.
Corbett, Mrs. C. H. Lewis, Miss Sally
Lewis, Kessler and Fry, Mrs. P. J.
Mann and others.
Patriotic 8ongi Enjoyed.
In the evening the boys and girls
gathered round the piano while Miss
Stenberg played and the sweet child
ish voices blended in patriotic songs.
Thanksgiving recitations and songs by
some of the youngsters were roundly
applauded by their little friends.
The customary donations made by
the school children of Portland were
appreciated greatly by the various
homes and institutions, among which
they were distributed. The fact that
they had made little orphans and
friendless men and women -happier was
probably not even thought of by the
boys and girls who gave the big red
apples, the cans of corn, or glasses of
The homelike atmosphere for which
the Portland Young Woman's Chris
tian Association is famous, was en
joyed yesterday by 85 guests. The an
nual dinner was planned for wom n
and girls away from home. The secre-
W. A. Loveland. Who Was Slain
by .11 in Wife.
taries and workers had arranged al
the details for the pleasure and com
fort of the guests. Some of the gifted
girls of the association had painted
place cards and others had ''gathered
Oregon grape and ferns to, adorn the
tables and rooms. Miss Lina B. James
and several of her assistant secretaries
received the girls cordially and helped
in the entertainment that followed.
Big "Reunion" at Y. M. C. A.
The "away from home family re
union" at the Young Men's Christian
Association took the form of a dinner
and a programme of music and literary
numbers. Several or the members as
sisted in making the visitors welcome.
At the Baby Home there was turkey
for the tots of 2 or 3 years of age
and the big babies were given a drum
stick. The youngsters at the Boys" and
Girls' Aid Society had the regulation
turkey dinner, lots of it, and all the
young people had a merry evening with
games and music.
The ducks and other game furnished
by the Game Warden and the cluba
added to the bounty that Was enjoyed
yesterday, But for these some of the
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I f "s jrT s J
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BOYS AND GIRLS OF CHILDREN'S HOME ENJOY THANKSGIVING FEAST.
THEU13 WAS E.OlGH Tl'IUiEV FOB UVERVOM3.
famlly gatherings would not have been
nearly so gay.
!lr. Mann Gives Cheer.
The members of the Old People's
Home were made happy by a visit from
Mrs. P. J. Mann, founder of the institu
tion. There was great rejoicing on ac
count of the event. Mrs. Mann was ac
companied by several members of the
board of directors. The spacious rooms
were decorated tastefully in chrysan
themums and greenery and the guests
were received by Miss Nora Linton, ma
tron: Rev. Mrs'. Norton, chaplain of the
home, and John Elliott, the oldest man
in the home. A bounteous dinner was
enjoyed and an air of festivity pre
vailed. In the evening there was an
informal musical programmes contrib
uted by several friends of tho elderly
residents of the home.
The Salvation Army Rescue Home
was the scene of a jolly dinner party
with the Immense table, around which
were seated 2 6 young women and nine
L little children. After the repast there
was music and an hour devoted to
games and a general good time.
Thirty men, those who are tempo
rarily employed at the Salvation Army
Industrial Home, 24 Union avenue,
were the guests of the Army at dinner.
All the necessary adjuncts of a
Thanksgiving spread were placed at
the disposal of these men. The Salva
tion Army also distributed many bas
kets to families in distress and did a
large pa'rt in spreading Thanksgiving
At the Frazier Detention Home 28
young' people had all the turkey, cran
berry sauce and pumpkin pie they
could possibly eat and they were the
happiest youngsters imaginable. In the
afternoon there was a happy family
party, with lots of music and frolic, and
Superintendent and Mrs. White made
their young charges as merry as
Eighty-five children feasted to full
ness at the Boys' and Girls' Home, at
East Twenty-ninth and Irving streets,
yesterday. Never had Thanksgiving
cheer been more plentiful at that In
stitution. Ten big turkeys were donated for
the dinner. Forty-live pies came from
one bakery, along with many baskets
of cakes, apples, oranges and nuts from
For the 15th consecutive year A.
Feldenheimer sent a turkey for the
The children, convoyed by Superin
tendent and Mrs. W. T. Gardner, will
witness "The College Widow" at the
Baker Theater tonight as the guests
of Manager Baker.
SICK ARE WELIi PROVIDED FOR
Patients at Both Big Hospitals Well
Supplied and Children Get Toys.
Much good cheer was provided for
the patients at the two large hospitals
yesterday. They were not allowed to
forget that the day was Thanksgiving.
At the Good Samaritan everyone who
was able to eat had turkey wittt cran
berry sauce, sweet potatoes, celery,
mince pie and plum pudding. The
trays were decorated with holly. The
children had a fine time. Presents for
them began to pour in Wednesday.
They got books, toys. Jellies, grapes,
apples and oranges. To prevent them
from gorging themselves on Thanks
giving day, Superintendent Loveridge
issued orders that they be allowed to
eat their apples and oranges, or as
many of them as were good for them,
Wednesday, and keep the rest of their
cheer for the holiday.
At St. Vincent's the patients had a
grand time. They had turkey, with all
its usual trimmings, mince and pump
kin pie and plum pudding. Patients
came to the conclusion that, if they
had to be in the hospital, it was for
tunate for them that their periods of
Invalidism included -Thanksgiving1.
CHRISTIAX SCTEXTISTS tTXITE
Approximately 15 00 Persons Partic
ipate in Thanksgiving Service.
Approximately 1500 persons partici
pated in the Union Thanksgiving serv
lr. at tho First Church of Christ, Sci
entist, at Eighteenth and Everettl
streets yesterday, in which the four
Christian Science Churches of Port
land took part.
The regular- Thanksgiving service
prescribed in the Christian Science
ritual was followed, comprising the
reading of the President's Thanksgiv
ing proclamation, verses from the
Christian Science textbook and cor
relative passages from the Bible.
The expression of Thanksgiving tes
timonials by members of the congre
gation was a feature of the service.
Goldcndale Puts Tp Ticket.
GOLDENDALE. Wash., Nov. 27.
(Special.) A mass meetrng was held
at the Courthouse Tuesday at which
candidates were nominated on the Citi
zens' ticket for Councilmen and City
Treasurer, to be voted on at the annual
municipal election December 2. The
meeting was well attended, a goodly
percentage of the voters being women.
There was no opposition to the ticket
put up for the Council, but the office
of Treasurer developed a lively con
test between Frederick Wilson. T. Bert
Wilson and Eldon Hlnshaw. Hinshaw
withdrew from the fight and Frederick
Wilson, who is the present City Treas
urer, secured the nomination by three
votes. Councilmen elected this year
will serve two-year terms, and Merle
W. Chapman, E. M. Trost and W. C.
Moore were nominated. Mayor Ward
was chairman of the meeting and E.
O. Spoon acted as secretary. The of
fice of City Treasurer paid $4000 in
commissions this year on account of
the street Improvement bonds, but it
is understood that the Council will put
the office on a salary basis hereafter,
MOVE FOR IDLE ON
Mayor Favors Governor's Plan
to Fill Jobs on Farms.
MANY MEN EAGER TO WORK
Municipal Free Employment Bureau
Attaches Believe Proposed Cam
paign in State Would Result
in Great - Good. v
Portland, through the office of Mayor
Albee, the Municipal Free Employment
Bureau and other city departments,
will co-operate in every way possible
with Governor West and state officials
in a state-wide campaign to secure
work for idle laborers of Portland and
other cities of the state on farms. This
was the announcement yesterday of
Mayor Albee. He declared that he is
heartily In sympathy with the plan
and will do all he can to make It a
That such a campaign would bring
about good results, is the opinion of
officials at the Municipal Free Em
ployment Bureau and of City Com
missioner Brewster, who has charge of
the bureau. They declare that there
are hundreds of men in Portland who
would be willing to work If they were
able to secure something to do. The
farm Is considered the best place, inas
much as the man is kept off the streets
of the city and naturally leads a better
life than he would if he were idle or
even working in the city. .
Mayor Heartily In Sympathy.
"I am heartily in sympathy with any
campaign which has for its object the
taking of idle men from the city," said
Mayor Albee yesterday. "Idleness and
lack of money are the causes of much
evil, the man who is the victim of
those circumstances generally being a
frequenter of saloons. He has no place
to go. The saloon is bright and cheery
and he becomes imbued with the saloon
spirit much to his detriment and often
to tho detriment of society.
"A move to take men to the farms
Is humane. If there is any way that
the idle man in the city can be brought
in touch with the farmer who needs
I am strongly In favor of
going the limit in a campaign. And
I believe there is a way that it can
be done and that way is publicity. Let
the man on the farm know that there
are men in the city who are anxious
to work and let the men' in the city
know that there are farmers who need
men and the two can be brought to
gether. Governor West will always
find me behind a move of this kind,
and I believe I speak for the city gov
ernment as a whole and probably for
Chief Clerk Christiansen, of the Mu
nicipal Free Employment Bureau, says
there are hundreds of men who are
looking for work many of -them able
bodied men willing to do a dollar's
worth of work for a dollar. "The em
ployment office is crowded with men
almost all day long," said Mr. Chris
Men Declared Willing:.
"There are, of ' course, men In the
crowd who do not want work and
would not work If they were offered a
position unless It would be at big
wages with nothing to do. But on the
other hand there are men who are
anxious for work and would go to the
farms In a minute If they knew where
"We often have calls for farm hands
and we supply them without hesitancy.
I believe there are many places in
Oregon where, men could get work if
they only knew where to go and I
believe there are farmers who would
hire men if they only knew there were
so many good men idle in tho city who
are willing to work."
That there are farmers in the state
who do not know of the conditions
here each Winter Is evidenced by a
letter received a short time ago by
Mayor Albee from a' farmer at Moody,
Or. This man wanted an elderly la
borer to do chores on his farm. He
said he had heard that there were men
Idle in Portland occasionally and
thought posstbly the Mayor could find
him a man. A notice of the letter was
published in The Oregonlan and the
Mayor's office received inquiry from
about 40 Idle men anxious to take the
William H. Warren, the Mayor's sec
retary, says men appear In his office
dally in search of work. The same is
experienced at the Civil Service office
and in the offices of the City Com
missioners. CHURCHES MEET TOGETHER
Jews, Unitarians, Swedenborgians
and UniTersalists at Services.
The liberal churches Jewish, Unita
rian, Swedenborglan and the Univer
salist united in a Thanksgiving serv
ice yesterday at the Universalist
Church, East Twenty-fourth and" Broad
way streets. Rev. James D. Corby, of
the Universalist Church, was In charge.
Rev. Charles Nussbaum, of the Sweden
borgian New Church, opened the exer
cises by scripture reading. Rev. W. G.
Eliot and Rev, X. L. Eliot took part.
Babbl Wise delivered the sermon. He
said that the liberal church, repre
sented at the services, recognized the
dangers of religion in the hands of
the unscrupulous, but recognized the
power and influence of the true re
ligious spirit, the spirit which actuated
the early fathers who laid the founda
tion of this country surrounded by
perils, inclement weather and the hos
tile men. Rabbi Wise pointed out that
the real foundation of the Republic
rested in the 'fear of God, not the
tear or harm and revolution and pun
ishment, but the recognition of the
dominance of God in the affairs of
men. He declared such conception of
God lay at the foundation of the
home and the state, charity and human
ity. The sermon was a plea for . rec
ognition of the truth of religion and
the brotherhood of man.
-Rev. w. G. Eliot read the President's
Thanksgiving proclamation. Rev. T.
L. Eliot delivered the Thanksgiving
prayer, and the services were closed
by singing "America." A collection
was taken for the benefit of the Crit-
tenton Home for Girls.
Itiffe Parents Meet With Teachers
CENTRALIA, Wash., Nov. 27. (Spe
cial.) About 300 people turned out at
the initial meeting of the Parent
Teachers' Association of School Dis
trict No. 26, which was held in the
new I. O. O. F. hall at Riffe. An
excellent programme was carried out,
after which a chicken dinner was
served. Every one of the 19 ' teachers
of the district was present and took
part In the programme. Principal H.
N. Cooper spoke at length on the rapid
growth and importance of the Mossy
rock High School. S. H. Senter, one of
the directors who recently resigned
and who will soon leave for the East,
bade the district farewell.
Whether coffee causes that nervous headache, irritable
heart, insomnia, or, the dozen and one obscure aches and
pains that are a part of the daily existence of many?
If you are absolutely sure that coffee isn't the "drag;"
or if you are willing to put up with the discomforts, well and
But if steady health and comfort, and the power to
"do things" appeal to you, quit coffee and
lThe relief is likely to be so marked; the change so
pleasant and easy, that Postum is sure to become the regular
table drink instead of coffee.
Postum is a pure food-drink made of wheat and a
small percent of New Orleans molasses. It is absolutely
free from the drug, "caffeine," found in coffee, or any other
Postum now comes in two forms.
Regular Postum must be well boiled.
Instant Postum is a soluble powder. A teaspoonful
dissolved in a cup of hot water, with the addition of crearriN
and sugar, makes a delicious beverage instantly.
"There's a Reason" for Po3tum
After Fine Dinner Wards
County Sing and Dance.
THREE AVOID PLEASURES
Lloyd H. Wilkins and J. A. Pender,
Convicted of Murder, and Mrs.
W. A. Loveland, Held for Slay
ins Husband, Exceptions.
Inmates of the county jail and Kelly
Butte prison enjoyed a special Thanks
giving dinner yesterday and last night
impromptu minstrels furnished enter
tainment for Sheriff Word's wards con
fined on the seventh and eighth floors
of the Courthouse.
Several of the prisoners in the county
jail are near artists on the piano, some
can sing and some can dance. Almost
every night the boys gather around the
piano, but last night all the prisoners
joined in the spirit of the holiday and
made the corridors ring. Two colored
prisoners are serving terms there now.
who have done a part in real theatrical
productions,-and they sang and danced
joy into the hearts of almost all their
companions In the jail.
All Try to Add Cheer.
Others less talented as entertainers,
but none the less sincere In their de
sire to radiate cheerfulness to all pres
ent, gathered around the piano and
joined in singing the old songs that
lose none of their charm because sung
behind prison bars. Few there were
who did not Join in the festivities.
There were a few, however, who did
not shake off the gloom.
Lloyd H. Wilkins, convicted Wednes
day of the murder of Lou Winters, and
to receive his death sentence in less
than a month, ate heartily, but was
nervous and has not recovered from the
strain of his trial. He was visited by
his father, F. L. Wilkins, who has been
with him for more than a month.
.Mrs. Loveland Held.
Mrs. W. A. Loveland, who was
brought to the Jail late Wedensday
night as the result of the shooting of
her husband, had expected to be re
leased at noon, that she might have her
Thanksgiving dinner with friends, but
Deputy District Attorney Collier said
he did not feel warranted in allowing
her to go free. J. A. Pender, convicted
last week at St. Helens of the murder
of Mrs. Wehrman and her baby, is con
fined in the Multnomah jail.
With these few exceptions the
Thanksgiving spirit prevailed.
The Thanksgiving menu was: Tur
key, . dressing, cranberry sauce, celery,
sweet potatoes, tea, coffee, bread, but
ter and mince pie.
The prisoners were called to the dining-room
at 4 o'clock and it was nearly
an hour later when they went back to
their corridors to enjoy their musical
Ashland Church to Expand.
ASHLAND, Or.. Nov. 27. (Special.)
Although practically rebuilt- less than
four years ago, the Methodist Episco
pal Church has been compelled to fur
ther expand. Work has started on a
substantial addition to the edifice,
24x36 feet in dimensions and two sto
ries in height.
'Jr tSViisi r. -...-.
Samoline will chase all tho dirt from
Till not a gpeck can be ieen
On preate it will feed with ravishing
And all that it docs i clexn
Why have half a dozen
cleaners around, when
Samoline will clean every
thing in the house with
less work ?
Get Samoline to-day.
At your dealer's. Your money back
if you want it.
Swmollne Corporation "Newark N J
M Sailer At Co Distributor
Portland. Seattle and Spokane
DOES YOUR HAIR
SPOIL YOUR FACE?
If jour glass reflects good looks
nice features that woud make you
considered pretty If only your hair
were more becoming: don't you mourn
about it. Instead of mourning or en
vying others whose hair Is prettier
than yours, use Harmony Hair beau
tlfier, and let others envy you. It 1
a delightful liquid hair dressing to
beautify the hair make it glossy,
softer, easier to put up in graceful,
wavy folds that will "stay put." It
polishes the hair until it shines, and
pvercomes the unpleasant, oily odor,
with a delightful fresh rose fragrance.
Harmony Hair Beautifier is very easy
to apply simply sprinkle a little on
your hair each time before brushing
It. Contains no oil; will not change
the color of hair, nor darken gray hair.
To keep hair and scalp dandruff
free and clean, use Harmony Shampoo.
This pure liquid shampoo gives an In
stantaneous rich lather that imme
diately penetrates to every part of hair
and scalp, insuring a quick, thorough
cleansing. Washed off just as quickly,
the entire operation takes only a few
moments. Contains nothing that can
harm the hair; leaves no harshness or
stickiness Just a sweet cleanliness.
Both preparations come in odd
shaped, very ornamental bottles, with
sprinkler tops. Harmony Hair Heauti
lier, $i.C0. Harmony Shampoo, 50c.
both guaranteed to satisfy you in every
way, or your money back. Sold in
this community only at our store The
Kexall Store one of the more than
7000 leading drug stores of the United
States, Canada and Great Britain,
which own the big Harmony labora
tories in Boston, wherd the many cel
ebrated Harmony Perfumes and Toilet
Preparations are made. The Owl Drug
Co. stores in Portland, Seattle, Spo
kane, San Francisco, Oakland, Sacra
mento, Los Angeles and San Diego.
Your Kidneys Are
' to Blame
Thousands of men and women are
unwell as the fesult of the kidneys
falling to filter the blood properly.
The dangerous feature of kidney dis
ease consists in its subtle and delu
sive character, and so Insidious aio
its ravages that many victims do not
suspect its existence until the advanced
stages have been reached. This is not
strange when we consider that the
complicated and delicate structure of
the kidneys is poorly supplied with
sensitive nerves. As the function of
the kidneys is to remove impurities,
they are very susceptible to disease,
and any disorder affecting them is
dangerous, as it causes impure mat
ter to be retained in the blood and
affects the whole system. By restor
ing the kidneys and liver to health
and activity, Warner's Safe Kidney
and Liver Remedy enables these or
gans to properly perform their func
tions and free the blood from urinary
and biliary poisons. The experience
of thirty-six years has demonstrated
the fact that it acts specifically upon
the kidneys and liver in such a manner
that it establishes a healthy condition
of these vital organs and it has. there
fore, become a standard remedy for
kidney and liver diseases. It is sold
by all druggists, or we will send you
a free sample If you address Warner's
Safe Remedies Co., Dept. 265, Roch
ester, N. Y. Adv.
EASY TO DARKEN
YOUR GRAY HAIR
You Can Bring Back Color and
Lustre With Sage Tea
When you darken your hair with
Sage Tea and Sulphur, no. one can tell,
because It's done so naturally, so even
ly. Preparing this mixture, though, a l
home is mussy and troublesome. For
60 cents you can buy at any drug storu
the ready-to-use tonic called "Wyetli's
Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy." You
Just dampen a sponge or soft brush
with it and draw Jhis through your
hair, taking one small strand at a
time. By morning all gray hair disap
pears, and, after another application
or two, your hair becomes beautifully
darkened, glossy and luxuriant. You
will also discover dandruff Is gone and
hair has stopped falling.
Gray, faded hair, though no disgrace
is a sign of old age, and as we all de
sire a youthful and attractive appear
ance, get busy at once with Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur and look years
Advertising' In newspapers la the
great Business Doctor. It turns old
business into new. It causes mer
chants to "perk up" and take no
tice, dust off their counters,
"sweeten up" their merchandise,
and improve their service. It trans
forms dull and uninteresting stores
into bright and pleasant shopping
Newspaper advertising develops
business muscle, strengthens the
sinews, and puts vibrant health int
organizations that haven't been be
It stiffens up weak and limp
backbones and puts new ilfe and
inspiration in the place of ennui
The readers of Tho Oregonlan
know all about good Doctor Adver
tising and his inspiring cures. They
patronize his patients. They shop
where strength and health and vigor
are. Businesses that are weak and
spineless don't appeal to the imag
ination or the pocketbook.
Go to tho live places that news
paper advertising has placed in
front on the firing line. Adv.