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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1914)
DEDICATION IS SET
Rev. John H. Boyd, D.D., Will
Deliver Sermon Tomor
- row Morning.
PASTOR WILL BE IN CHARGE
No Pica for Money Will Be Made at
Dedicatory Services of Newly
Constructed Presbyterian .
Church on East Side.
The new Btone edifice of the West
minster Presbyterian Church, erected
on East Seventeenth, between Schuyler
and Hancock streets, will be dedicated
tomorrow at 10:30 A. M. In the even
ing at 7:45 a plattorra service will be
conducted. Kev. Henry Marcotte. D. X..
the pastor, will be in charge of all the
Fervices of the day, assisted by leading
Presbyterian ministers of the city.
Rev. John H. Boyd, D. D., of the
First Church, will deliver the dedica
tory sermon in the forenoon. At the
evening meeting: addresses will be de
livered by Kev. H. S. Templeton, a
former pastor: Rev. W. H. Oxtoby,
I. D. : Mrs. A. Bradshaw and Mayor H.
R. Albee. There will be no collections.
The only reference to finances will be
the report by S. P. Lock wood, chairman
of the building committee, which will
be read during: the morning: services..
On March 1, two years afro, ground
was broken for this beautiful church.
It had taken about one year of . pre
liminary work, raising subscriptions
and adopting- plans for the new church.
Selection of a building committee was
the first important step, and that no
mistake was made is demonstrated in
the magnificent stone structure that
has been erected, rivaling and sur
passing in beauty and solidity many of
the finest church edifices on the Pa
cific Coast. Their names are: S. P.
I.ockwood, chairman: A. E. Toyle. sec
retary; L. E. Kern, Albert Brix. John
son P. Porter, J. L,. Bowman, George F.
Carpenter and Rev. Henry Marcotte,
Committee Men of Affairs.
All are men of affairs in this city,
and they brought to the complicated
details in connection with the new
church their own successful business
experience. The work has gone for
ward with harmony since the first
spadeful of earth was turned. Thers
were difficulties, of course, but these
were met and overcome. Up to the
present time there has been raised In
the community $90,000. all of which has
been paid out to skilled men and for
practically all Oregon material and
Oregon-made articles. The church fin
ished will represent an expenditure of
U35.000 or 140,000.
After the decision to build was
reached a full block of land was
bought from C. X. Larrabee for $20,000,
and Mr. I.arrabee's subscription to the
building fund was $10,000. E. B Law
rence and W". S. Halford, architects,
drew the plans and superintended the
erection of the building, in connection
with the members of the building com
mittee. The Gothic idea was main
tained throughout. Stone and concrete
make up the material used. The struc
, ture is fireproof. Even the floors are
reinforced concrete. The building
stands on the east side of the block,
leaving clear the west side of the
block. It is 160 feet long and faces
In the basement are the working de
partments. The most Interesting is the
- ventilation and heating plant com
bined, operated by electric power. One
set of fans draws in the pure air and
drives it through the furnace into the
auditorium and every part of the
church, while another set or fans draws
out the Impure air. The ventilation
and heating are so perfectly adjusted
that it may be automatically regulated.
The entire auditorium may be emptied
of the air and recharged In a few min
utes. SO Children Accommodated Also.
In the basement is the Sunday school
room, with cork floor and arranged for
departmental work. It will accommo
date 800 or more children. This room
is Intended for the social functions
also. Later an Independent Sunday
school department will be built on the
west side of the church. At the north
end is the chapel, a room that will
accommodate about 200 people. It has
a fireplace and is well lighted. It is
for the smaller services of the church.
Hard by is the pastor's study, fitted
with numerous bookcases and a cozy
fireplace. Scarcely any hotel has a
better or more complete kitchen than
lias been placed In the basement on the
west side of the Sunday school and so
But the great attraction will be
found in the auditorium, with its ca
thedral effects in the row of solid
columns along the side, in the lofty
heights of the ceiling, in the soft lights
from the art glass, the open-beams
carrying the burden of the roof and
the soft gray color and tinting of the
walls. Standing at the altar platform
ona faces a complete picture of com
plete and rich harmony of color
scneme. au is solidity, beauty, har
mony. Tha many colored art glass
windows subdue and soften tha light.
The acoustics, wanting in so many
large auditoriums are nearly perfect in
the Westminster Church, as was dem- j
onstrated by Dr. Marcotte speaking In
an ordinary tone at one end while the
noise of construction was in progress.
He could be heard at the farthest cor
ner of the auditorium.
Surrounding the art class the frames
are carved stone, no wood being used.
The aitar is of finely carved oak. It took
100 yards of specially weaved carpet
to cover the floor of the auditorium.
A gallery Is placed at the south end
of the auditorium. Between 1200 and
1300 people can be accommodated In
the church. At one side of the gallery
Is a room specially built for Mayor
Albee's Bible class, composed of young
men, one of the largest In the city.
Entrance la on Schuyler.
The main entrance is from Schuyler
street through a large vestibule. That
part of the block not occupied by the
church has been graded and seeded to
grass. It thus will be possible to hold
Westminster Church is the only
Protestant Church in Portland which
has a full block. The stone for this
church came from Rocky Butte, near
Montavilla. As far as could be done,
Oregon material has been used In the
erection of the building. Mr. Marcotte
says further that during the two years
the church has been under construction
he never heard a profane word, and
this is the testimony of other members
of the building. No one has been In
jured by accident while the church
has been building.
Rev. Henry Marcotte. D. IX, the pas
tor, came to Westminster Presbyterian
Church, located at East Tenth and
Weldler streets, 10 years ago. He had
been pastor of the "Astoria Presbyterian
Church, where a new edifice had Just
been completed. At that time the
membership of Westminster Church
was 163. It Is now 600. The property
was then valued at about $20,000.
HANDSOME . CHURCH . THAT WILL BE DEDICATED TOMORROW
t i -m
There were 42 charter members when
Westminster Church was . organized.
"mo remain to. attend the dedication
Mrs. A. Bradshaw, J. .W. F. Brown, Ho
bart A. Brown, Mrs. Sarah Hiller. Mrs.
Alice McKelvey, Mrs. Samuel P. Lock-
wood, Miss Eugenia Morse, Dr. Edwin
W. Morse and Mrs. H. II. RiddelL Dr.
Marcotte gives the building committee
and the loyal membership of West
minster Church credit for- the success
attending erection of the new church.
but they say In large measure the
cnurcn erection is due to his -leadership,
his ability In the nulDit. his chesr.
ful and optimistic spirit in meeting
oostacies, ana nis. aggressive . policy.
The fruition of all these efforts will
be realized at the consecration of the
beautiful church tomorrow.
'LEAD KINDLY LIGHT," CARDINAL
XEWMAVS APPEAL IN STORM.
Distinguished . Scholar, Poet, Educator
and Theologian Remembered for '
Part In Religious Controversy.
John Henry Newman, :one of Eng
land's most distinguished . scholars,
poets. " educators and .theologians, was
born February 21, 1S01, ' and died
With-all the achievements of his re
markable career he is - especially re
membered for thrAA u-nt rr- vn,.
wide interest his share in the religious
controversy variously known as the
"Tractarian" and the "Oxford" move
ment, his passing from the Anglican to
the. Roman Church, of which he be
came a cardinal, and his composition
of the hymn that Is familiar in every
part of the world.
In the latter part of 1832. Dr. New
man, while ' in Rome, was prostrated
with malarial fever. On recovery suffi
ciently to attempt to-return to Eng
land, he took passage on an -orange
boat as far as Marseilles. When in th
Strait of Bonifacio, -between Corsica
and Sardinia, the -vessel- passed into a
With wind and "waves raarinir fur
iously and the. sky black "with Impen
etrable clouds, the passengers became
panic-stricken under the belief that the
vessel would not survive the storm.
Dr. Newman for a while - nacea - th
deck, awed by the threatening-situation
and deeply engrossed with the religious
movement in wnicn ne had become a
Suddenly, on the night of Januarv 18
1833. there appeared a slier he rift in
the dense clouds, and out of It a soli
tary star beamed forth nope-and en
couragement. Dr. Newman was so impressed with
this omen that he bared his head and
uttered the prayer. -Lead,, kindly light,
amid the encircling gloom; Lead thou
This was -a prayer of doubla Im
port, that the vessel might reach port
in saxeiy, ana mat no might be divinely
directed In what he believed to be a
special call to him for service at home.
Alter tne storm cleared he wrote the
Immortal hymn, which can be hnt
understood by a knowledge of the cir
cumstances that inspired lt.
'this beautiful hymn is to be found
on page 261 of "Heart Songs" the
wonderful collection of songs that is
being distributed by this paper on
terms that make it almost a gift. The
coupon published elsewhere In today's
paper, explains terms. Adv.
$40,000 MAY BE GAINED
Decision in Suit Fayors - Colonel
Yates, Late of Vanixmver.
By a- decision - in tha United Sinto
District Court in Madison. Wls venter-
day. Colonel Arthur W. Yates, until re
cently in charge of the United States
quartermaster's office in Portland, may
recover a $40,000 trust fund set aside
for the benefit-of -his divorced wife.
After the death of Mrs. Yates, the trust
iuna went to ner JS-y ear-old daughter.
Georgia Yates, who - Colonel Yates
charges spent the money extravagantly.
The court held that Colonel Yates might
recover tha money and support his
daughter in any way he saw proper.
Until last October Colonel Yates was
stationed in Portland, but at that time
was transferred to San Francisco. In
week he received orders to prepare to
leave may s lor service In Manila.
Ninety carloads of pecans, valued at $200 -000.
were cathered la , Central Texas in 1913.
:::..H'- liAs? i' 'rv '-
ti Vim"' VJ iliiri t'A v-1 " ' '
i Hi 153 v 7 m - vj i-
'. - -Jr
BLUE SKIES GREET
Children's Room in Central
Library Transformed Into
Flower-Decked Bower. .
STORY HOUR PROVES TREAT
Various v Schools Have . Sorereigns
With Maids of Honor and Other
Gorgeous Appendages Dear to
- Hearts of Xoungsters.
Blue-skies and plenty of warmth
and sunshine made yesterday an ideal
May day. In many parts of the city
the school children paid tribute to the
season with May-pole dances, entertain
ments and games of various kinds.,
In tha children's room of the Cen
tral Library the walls were banked
with wild flowers brought from the
hills by dozens of happy-hearted boys
and girls. A miniature May pole was
erected in the south window and from
it depended dozens of tiny May bas
kets. In Library hall 700 children assem
bled to enjoy the story hour presided
over by Miss H. E. Marshall, and to
witness the May-pole dance given by
graceful little pupils of Fernwood
school, directed by Miss Alice M. Ryan.
Miss Maude Ryan presided at the
piano. Those who participated in the
dance were Mary Dobbs, Hazel Thirion,
Marjorie Cable, Elizabeth Holmes.
Agnes Crowther, Ruth Sheldon, Wini
fred Crowther, Helen ' Webber, Alice
Peaper. . Katherina Wilson, Dorothy
Albaugh, Alfreda Goodwin, Adella
White, Dorothy Hogue, Florence Mar
shall, Gladys Pilkington, Lucile Mar
shall, " Hazel Darling, Florence Hunt
ress and Leah Rose. Two stalwart
lads,. Fred Connor and Arthur Marshall,
steadied the gaily-decked May pole.
The ttny-sllppered feet kept perfect
time to the music, while fluffy white
frocks and big bows of pale blue and
pink ribbon added to the charming ef
fect. English Story Teller Heard.
Miss Marshall, who is from Oxford,
England, told the assemply children
how on the May morning in her home
city the bells chime from the top of
Magdalen tower at S o'clock, ringing
out a gladsome greeting to the day.
For 600 years this has been the cus
tom in Oxford and Miss Marshall held
her hearers spellbound as she descrihen
tha old-world ceremonial and then told
AND MEN ACTIVE
I Mil I-P ' "T in m
the story of Robin Hood and Little
John and the Bishop. Miss Jessie Mil
lard, head of the children's depart
ment, made a brief address.
The Parent-Teacher Association of
Portsmouth presided at a delightful
May festival at which Alice Do Young
was queen of the May and was at
tended by a score of pretty class
mates who served as maids of honor.
Mayor Afbee and Superintendent Alder
man were honored guests. : The May
pole dance, the gay booths where ices
and candles were dispensed, the doll
buggy parade with the proud little
"mothers" of the lovely dollies all in
their best bibs and tuckers made up
one or tne unique ana charming, fea
tures of May day.
Mount Tabor Has Festivities.
May day festivities at the Mount Ta
bor school had all the zest of colonial
times. A May queen, with 150 little
maids of honor ana 12 uniformed
guards, a May pole with 4S garland-clad
dancers and a field meet were among
the principal attractions. The celebra
tion began at 1:30 P. M. on the school
Carlotta Van Cleve was May queen.
She was dressed in white, with a long
train, carried by her maids of honor.
Twelve guards, wearing white uni
forms, with cowbov chaos and crawnml
with wreaths, escorted the party. There
were ito maids of honor.
After the coronation ceremonies the
queen was entertained by 48 small
maidens in white, who executed fancy
dances around the May pole. All wore
gananas over their shoulders.
Field Snorts Held.
Next came the field meet. Races,
poia vaulting, jumping and all tha
sports of the old-fashioned May day
celebration were on the programme.
About 200 children took part in the
Miss Agathe Grondahl, Miss Emma
Sturchler and Miss Roma Stafford were
in charge of the entortal
M. Miller Is principal of the school.
adoui 40U children and 600 adults were
present. . -
Gretckrs Horj BlllwankJe Queen.
Miss Gretchen Huey was elected
queen or the May at the Milwaukle
school. She was crowned in Crystal
Park. Miss Nichols was crown-bearer
and there were five maids of honor.
MAY DAY. IS CELEBRATED
Albany College Has Ceremonies and
Crowns Student Queen.
ALBAKT, Or., May 1. (Special.)
With beautiful and elaborate cere
monies, the quaint custom of May day
was observed at Albany College this
afternoon. This was the sixth annual
observance of the day at Albany Col
lege. Miss Ruth Knowles, of Florence. Or,
a member of the Junior class. was
crowned queen of the May, the scepter
being surrendered to her by Miss Mary
Bryant, of this city, queen of the 1913
festivities. Arthur Hodge, of Arago,
Or. was master of ceremonies and Ray
Cleaver, of Creswell. Or., was herald.
The queen's maids were Misses lm
Hanson, of Moro; Lora Warmington, of
Yamhill: Marion Stanford, of Albany,
and Margaret McDonald, of Albany.
A hi . !
t t ' . V
I I " " -
IS MIAN'S Al
Confessed Burglar Blendowsky
Loved and Intended to Wed
Mrs. Pirdle, He Says.
CRACKSMAN - IS SCIENTIFIC
Dynamite Found In Recovered Suit
case Sufficient to Have Wrecked
Entire Coach Electric Drill -Tliought
to Be at Nampa.
Fred Blendowsky, alias Baron Luth
er F. von Folkenthal. confessed yegg
man and safe-cracker, wanted to "re
form" and marry Mrs. Grace Pirdle, a
divorcee. Ha had bought her clothes,
a trunk and other feminine things, and
intended taking her to Trinidad, Colo.,
where they were to be married. .
This Is the purport of tha exhaustive
confession that Blendowsky made yes
terday to Deputy District Attorney
Ryan, during the relation of which he
attributed his capture and probable
conviction to his efforts to "reform"
But matters miscarried with Blen
dowsky and his lavish expenditure of
money, gained by blowing sates, led
to a scrutiny by the-police, to his ar
rest and to his- confession of five sate
Blendowsky Is a scientific cracks
man and the men who work with him
are mechanics of the highest order. He
numbers among his accomplices such
men as Richard Erbert, now under ar
rest, but who denies the truth of tha
accusation; Carl Welnlgal, who was
recently convicted of safe blowing and
sentenced: Frank Weger, who was con
victed, but who was paroled because
of his youth, and is to be put on a
Eleetrle Drill Carried.
Among others of his accomplices was
the Inventor of an electric drill, with
an emery point, which Is said to be
able to cut an ordinary iron safe like
cheese. This drill is believed to be in
the trunk which the. "woman reformer"
shipped East Thursday, and ordered
stopped by tha police, at Nampa. Idaho.
Seven sticks of dynamite, a box of
dynamite caps and burglars' tools were
found in a suitcase which Blendowsky
sent to Denver lata Thursday. and
which was returned back to Portland,
arriving late yesterday. The suitcase
had ridden in the baggage car of the
train. Its dynamite contents was
enough to have demolished the car and
Its contents if it had exploded.
Richard Erbert, who was arrested
with Blendowsky, Mrs. Pirdle and Mrs.
Maud O'Connell. wife of a local bar
tender, of 429 Market street, at the
Union Depot by Detectives Mallett,
Price. Coleman and Snow, late Thurs
day night, denies any connection with
the whole affair. He says that he met
the party, enjoyed several Joy rtdes
and beer-parties with them, but was
not of the gang.
Blendowsky and Erbert are con
nected, both with Weinlgal and Weger,
by Blendowsky's confession and the
reports of tha police, and their arrest
clears up three safe burglaries and a
Blendowsky Relates His "Jobs."
Blendowsky confessed to the burg
lary of tha Bowman Bros.' safe,
at Third and Burnslde streets, two
months ago, when they got. $700"; to
the J. J. Kadderly safe, a month ago,
when they got 65, and to the blowing
of the Shanahan safe, 146 Third street.
a week ago, when they got $1600 in
cash and checks. He did not confess
to the robbery of the Ben Selling store
six weeks ago, but in the rooms occu
pied by the pair Detective Captain
Baty ana .Detective uoltz found cloth
ing and belts stolen from Selling's.
Blendowsky said he was working at
tha Oerman Old People s Home as a
We take the risk of its
being abused: we ask the
grocer to return a dissatis
fied customer's money if
she doesn't like Schilling's
Best; let her keep the
goods; and sell her again.
So long as
she is honest,
hand-over the money. We
trust him to do for us as
he'd do for himself if he
were we and himself too,
A. Schilling Company
"BLOOD IS THICKER THAN WATER"
Without good red Mood a sssn ass a imt heart and psorasrvaV. Thinness of
the blood, or snaesua, s ctassi an rami folks as wad as old. Especially is it
the case with Urns wU wmfc la IUy (emulated lactones or those who are shut
up indoors is winter tiase wath a coal stovs buniins up tha osytfen or saaittlns'
carbonic (oxiaei ass. That Mood, or Mood which lacks the red Mood corpuscles,
in anaemic people may haws bean cssssd by lack of scod fresh sir breathed Into
lungs, or by poor digestion or dyspepsia. Sootetisaas people suffer intense
pain over the heart which at sot keart rtaimr at ail. but caased by indigestion.
Whatever the cause, thsse's last one nasi ily that you can tura to knowing;
that it has given safirfartisn for ovsr 40 ysass.
D R PIERCE'S
RQLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERY
nd mmmmm of ram
inachinery rumUntf im oiL
IM tea aeu,
weak and faint. Naw-wJ-y yea an
covery Tablets, as wen a toe nijiaM farm no aa medtane deaJen, or tablets
by mail, presold la 1 er S9c sM Adreat R- V. Pterce, M. Buffalo. N. Y.
DR. NEKCrS 6KKAT M08 ?AB ILLCST&ATeD COM MO SKNSR MEDICAL
ADVISEE. WILL BE SEUT FfcEE, O.OTH BOCND fOR 21 OSB-CB3T STAMPS.
gardener when he met Frank Weger.
who was later arrested. Weger said he
needed an "outside man" to watch
while ha blew safes, Blendowsky says,
and ha volunteered. He got $200 out of
the Bowman "Job." he says, and $5 out
of the Kadderly "Job." A few days
later Welnigal and Weger were arrest
ed. Blendowsky then drifted about
town and. though Detective Sergeant
Day and Detectives Snow. Goltz. Royle
and Coleman, who arrested Welnigal
and Weger. had a good description of
him, ha eluded pursuit.
Bawman Safe a Hard One.
Ho said it required three charges to
blow the Bowman safe, black powder,
dynamite and nitroglycerine. Tha Kad
derly safe was easy, be said, because
all they had to do was knock off the
combination knob, when It came open.
Two charges of nitroglycerine failed to
go off in the Shanahan safe, he con
fessed, and the third charge, a large
one. blew the safe door 15 feet.
He and Erbert sat in the window of a
poolroom across the street from L.
Shanahan's store last Saturday, he says,
and read the yellow and red signs on
the window announcing the store's re
tirement from businesa
"Let's help him," he said.
That night they entered the store by
a back door, after climbing over roofs,
and secured a small fortune.
They were dining in the Tennessee
Grill. Fifth and Madison streets, when
they met the two women who were ar
rested with them, he confessed. He said
that they spoke, bought a few drinks
back and forth and became friends. He
spent his money easily and soon grew
to like Mrs. Pirdle. who lived at The
Venables Hotel. Third and Salmon
Mrs. O'Connell Innocent.
Mrs. Maude O'Connell took little part,
except as an added guest at tha beer
parties, he said.
Mrs. Pirdle did not know his occupa
tion, he says, until she saw him pack
his electric drill in her trunk in order
to give her his handbag, which he had
heretofore used for tha transportation
of his explosives and tools.
He says, and Erbert confirms this,
that he took a fancy to Mrs. Pirdle and
wished to make her his wife. His lav
ish expenditures upon her were his un
doing. Erbert claims to be the wandering
son of rich parents in Argentina, a
sometime newspaperman and a fol
lower of the lata President Francisco
Madero, of Mexico.
District Attorney Ryan announced
last night that a preliminary hearing
of the two men would be held today.
8 INDICTED MEN CAUGHT
W. K. MENARD LAST OF ALLEGED
FRAUDULENT LOCATORS FOUND.
Old Man Surprised in Tent an Warm
Springs Reservation lo Cents a
Day Paid for Rheumatism Bnths.
With the arrest of w fr Mn.,j
Hot Springs, on the Warm Springs
incian reservation, eight of the 15 men
Indicted for fraudulent use of the
mails in "locating" people on land with
the Oregon & California land grant
havo been taken into custody.
Deputy United States Marshal Da
Boest nrriv.H in n... 1 i .. . .
-- v. b.naiu 'laiC.U.iy
with Menard, whom he found camped in
a tent near tne not springs, suffering
with rheumatism. Menard is an aged
man and is said to be badly crippled
with the malady. He was paying 10
cents a day for the privilege of bathing
In the springs. He is alleged to be
the leader of a rrrnun of fiva 9
E. J. Sellers, partner of Henry J
Harper, surrendered himself at Seattle
yesterday, and was released on $2000
bond. Harper was one of the first ar
rested. D. E. Houston, arrested in Seattle
last Saturday with Harper.-with whom
ho Is associated as a promoter, entered
a plea of not guilty before Judge Bean
in United States District Court yes
terday. Lewis C. Garrigus appeared as
his attorney. He was released on 12000
District Attorney Reames said yes
lerdav thaf tha rcnvAmmA, .. i i
... nwmu con
tinue vigorously its search until the
omer seven inaictea men have been
"We will get them all." he said.
A Million Bid. Adv.
he is to
first Ssitioc of moneybsck.
, San Franciico
starts the Hver and tecfc into vitfocou.
i ttm betty to mmnvdaciun riefc r-ed blood wtitch freds th
body. Tfw org-M work smoothly likm
acroag m suvmioos mstead of tired.
ebtata Dv. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
Also for Salt Rheum, Acne,
Tetter, Psoriasis and
A ff n.l.. O o n .
. . ' c i. tor a wnue. tne char
?SnT V?C, m"kSrt U ,kln troubles change
chronic the lower skin loses its power to
divert impurities and thus thev continue to
?, iT-i" .Sf WMk ,pots or thoe alresdv
' " "--'V , ux3 "na ot . . . s that Of
an antidote, and this fact has been demon
strated time and time again in the most
severe forms of weeping ecaema.
Its Influence in the tissues where the tiny
arteries transfer the red blood for the worn
out blood to the veins is quite remarkable
and goes on constantly with every tick of
t.4,naiJlew' Bkln ' thus caused to form
while the germs of irritating influences thst
cause eczema are scattered and their harm
ful nature entirely suspended.
, S. s- S- has a wonderful tonic Influence
in the blooa because It contains no "done."
Is entirely free of any mineral drugs or anv
1 ft me rc-iuarKKoie meaicinai
' of . the pure vegetable products of
wnlcn it- im ra .
'f w people realize how harmful are manv
l"" "".. trunt oinrraenrs that used
a tB i T """r? "ey learned that
- . " idu sure. ABt at
any drug store for a bottle of S. 8. S.
r'JL.'i ? ,pood tr'"' and J" will soon see
f k improvement In any form of skin
I ".VJ" "W'IC "Pecine Co.,
- 7Ti auama, i,a., tor special
troubled Dew book Bkla r hlo
PORTLAND MAN TELLS
OF THE GOOD RESULTS
rormer Business Man of This City
Has Made a Personal Test
of Plant Juice.
Mr. John Brooks, whose address Is
661 Everett street, says there is no
place like Portland. He was formerly
in the confectionery business here, but
went to San l-Vanclsco a year ao. He
Is back to stay now. He also says:
hlle In San Krancisco I became in
terested in the new tonic. Plant Juke,
that is beinR introduced on the Coast.
Both my wife and myself have been in
bad health for a long; time. "Vo had
tried everything; we could hear of. hut
did not seem to get any better. My
wife had suffered from nervous indi'
gestion for several years, and I have
been afflicted with stomach trouble
and constipation. When we read of the
many cures by Plant Juice in San
Francisco we derided to try it anil
bought three bottles. We have used it
and have had the best results from it in
both cases. "We are both much re
lieved of our troubles and feel sure we
will be cured entirely, as we intend to
keep on with the treatment. My stom
ach is ill better shape and my condi
tion is improved. Sly wife is feeling;
better than she has for a long time. We
both recommend Plant Juice very high
ly and will be glad to answer any one
who is interested In this really won
If you feel tired and Worn out from
either work or worry, have indigestion,
sour stomach, gas or bloating, sleep
poorly and wake up tired and languid,
with coated tongue, puffy eyes or foul
breath, have pains across the back
under the shoulders or in the Joints,
just try a bottle of Plant Juice and
watch your pains vanish.- Sold at all
Owl Drug Stores. Adv.
Restored To Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
Montpeljer, Vt "We have great
faith in yonr remedies. I was very ir-
regular and wag
tired and sleepy all
the time, would have
cold chills, and my
hands and f eetwould
bloat. My .stomach
bothered me. I hA
pain in mv sida snrl
a bad headache most
"f the time. Lydia
E. Pinkham'K V. ro
table Comnnnnri h.a
and I now feel fine. I am regular, my
stomach is better and my pains have all
left me. Yon ran n mrr
j UMUC Li. JUU
nice. I am proud of what your reme
dies have rlnnA fnr m. ' ST .r
7 iur in AKr
Gadthier, 21 Ridge St, Montpelier.Vt.
An Honest Dependable Medicine
It must be admitted by every fair
minded, in tell
- o j-wwa, uiab a uicui-
crae could not live and grow in popularity
for nearly forty years, and to-day hold
a record fen thnncanrla iiwmk 1 r
of actual cures, as has Lydia E. Pink-
vegetaoie compound, without
possessing- creat virtn r.ri ..i
worth. Such medicines must be looked
upon and termed both standard and
dependable by every thinking person.
If Ton have rli si eh toe i 1-
that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound will hel p you,vrrito
to Lydia E.Pinkham Medicine Co.
nuuurmiaiji.ynn, Massif or ad
vice. Your letter -will r r.rr,,
read and answered by a -woman.
uu. ucm in sin ci commence.
This is the time for sowing seeds.
Whether professional or back
yard amateur, every farmer knows
that he must plow and cultivate If
he would reap.
Mr. Manufacturer, are yon plan
ning; for the harvest?
Don't waste your seed on barren
land. Make your crop sure by care
ful preparation and cultivation of
The advertising columns of the
daily newspapers are the machinery,
it remains but for yon to put this
mechanism into action to assure you
a rich and profitable harvest.
1 ' ' 1 I M