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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONTAN. MONDAY, JULY 27. 1914.
CHILD TRADING IS
f INDIANA WOMAN AND SON WHO 13 TO BE RESTORED TO HER
AFTER BEING TRACE!? TO OREGON.
Indiana Lawyer Alleged to
Have "Placed" Youngsters
for "Court Fees.'
ROY ANADELL RETURNED
Boy "Adopted" Followed Across
Many States by Agents, Traced
From Town to Town, Xow On
His Way Home to Mother.
E. XV. Brlckert in Martinsville. Ind..
will face proceedings to restrain him
from alleged trading in children for
adoption, according to E. E. Pryor,
an attorney of the same city, who is
returning with Roy Anadell. the
6-year-old son of Mrs. Mabel Anadell,
who is said to be one of the boys whom
Brlckert placed for adoption.
Pryor has Just traced the child from
Martinsville, Ind.. to Brownsville, Or.
He passed through Portland yesterday
on his way back from Brownsville
with the child, who is to be restored j
to his mother.
Advertising In the Christian Herald I
that he was able to place boys in good
homes, securing possession of children
of poor people, who were not well able
to care for them, and then delivering
them to persons who desired to adopt
children, stipulating a certain sum for
"court fees." although no such fees
are necessary, is the method that Mr.
Pryor alleges Brickert has pursued,
and which was responsible for Roy
Anadeil being kept from his mother
and eventually brought out to Oregon,
it Is said. Brickert is an attorney.
Slather Answers Advertisement.
In the case of Roy Anadell, Mr.
Pryor says that his mother a year ago
secured a divorce from her husband
and was granted the custody of her
three children. She went to live with
her mother, but the struggle to earn a
livelihood for herself and her children
.r. m art .-.,.. '' . . t fih. WHS led tO
nnsa-.r tine of Brlckert's advertise- I
inents. saying that he had a home in
which two people desired to adopt a
5-year-old boy. who would bo given
all the advantages of care and educa
tion that could be desired.
"Mrs. Anadell, at Mr. Brickert's
stipulation, brought her boy to town
and placed him in the care of Brickerfs
son," says Mr. Pryor. "Sho was told
that the child was to be sent to In
dianapolis, but that she would be given
opportunities still to see him occasion
ally, at least until the people to whom
he was going decided whether or not
they would adopt him.
"After that time she did not see the
boy again, and whenever she asked
Brickert where he was. he answered
evasively, still giving her the impres
sion that the child was with a family
Adoption Request Refused.
"Mrs. Anadell finally learned from
the newspapers that the Circuit Court
had declined to permit Brickert to file
papers of adoption for Roy Into the
family of F. H. McFarland. and that
several other adoptions that he had
been active in arranging were under
Investigation. She was not able to lo
cate her boy In Indianapolis.
"I was assisting her. and ascertained
that Brlckert had sent two boys Into
Michigan for adoption and that he had,
by means of his advertisements been
carrying on business of this sort for
some time. I found that, following the
refusal of the court in the case of Roy
Anadell. he had gone at once to Des
Moines. I communicated there and
found that the child had been sent to
the McFarlands In Hawarder. near Des
Moines, and that Mr. Brickert had given
these people to understand that he had
arranged all the details for their adop
tion of the boy. For these services he
collected from them sums amounting
to about $45
Story Is Surprise.
"The McFarlands apparently accepted
his representations In good faith and
believed that the child had been legally
adopted by them. They did not know,
when I finally met them in Browns
ville, that the 'fees- Brlckert collected
were not at all necessary, that they
went Into his own pocket and that he
was not engaged In finding homes for
boys from purely philanthropic mo
tives. "Before I could get In touch with
them In Hawarder, la.. I learned that
they had moved to Oregon with the
child and were on a farm near Browns
ville. "I reached there Friday evening, and
after I had explained the case to them
and produced the necessary legal pa
pers, they gave the child up to me, to
be taken back to his mother.
Not only is the court Investigating
the transactions of Brlckert In this
and other cases, but a bar committee
lias been appointed to go into the mat
ter carefully and It is probable that
disbarment proceedings will be started
against Brlckert shortly after I return
LOAN SHARKS TRACK
Form Letters Found, With In
structions, for Trapping
Borrowers Who Leave.
CLIENTS WORTH $1.50 EACH
MRS. M Mil I AX.VUEM, AND SON ROY.
MOVIE BILLS PLEASE
"Man on the Box" Attraction
COLUMBIA SHOWS CIRCUS
happy. Pathe's Weekly contains ex
cellent views of the Czar. Czarina and
Czarovitch and King Ferdinand.
CLEVER stars are contending
supremacy at the Star Theater,
of them, favorites on the screen,
seen in this week's blended show
almost the first time and it is
"Foggs Millions." Headliner at
Globe; J. Warren Kerrigan Attrac
tion at Star Theater and Rural
Drama Is Majestic Feature.
Yesterday at the People's Theater
Jesse L. Lasky presented another
of his wonderful successes, the "Man
on the Box," written by Harold
MacGrath. with Max Flgman and Lo
llta. Robertson in the leading roles. It
is in five parts and in addition to pos
sessing many sensational features, con
tains a vein of romance which makes
it one of the most attractive of pro
ductions. The stars In the play, Max
Figman and Lolita Robertson, were
originally featured in the stage play
which enjoyed a two-year run in New
The story concerns a Lieutenant who
is wounded during a battle with the
Indians and taken to the home of a
military officer for medical treatment.
Many and varied are his experiences
as the "Man on the Box," but it all
ends as It should. Ixvers of high-class
photoplays will have the opportunity
of witnessing this feature the remain
der of the week.
EVERY feature of a big circus is
shown in a two-part American drama
which is the headline attraction on the
bill opening yesterday at the Colum
bia. There ' arc the performers, the
clowns, the animals, the sideshows, the
great crowds at the performances and
the life led by the circus employes
behind the scenes is shown. The pro
duction contains many humorous fea
tures, but the pathetic heart Interest
which runs through the play is what
pleases most. The story Is woven
around the life of a pretty little
equestrienne. Winifred Greenwood and
Ed Coxcn are featured in the cast.
There is a comedy, entitled "How
Izzy Stuck to His Post," which pleases.
It Is a Reliance offering, and In it
are many highly amusing situations.
"Our Mutual Girl" is entertaining, and
the Mutual Weekly contains many an
imated events of great Interest. The
All-Star Trio scored heavily. This bill
runs until Wednesday.
treat to the "movie fan" to be able to
get them all together. J. Warren Ker
rigan, always popular, appears In "Out
of the Valley." a Western drama of
love and hate. The scenes In the play,
most of which are taken out of doors,
are extraordinarily beautiful.
Walter Miller, the big, slow, hand
some, half-grownish man, is seen in
"Irene's Busy Week." the story of how
a young man outwitted an old one.
Grace Cunard and Francis Ford con
clude their famous "Lucille Love"
"An Awkward Cinderella" Is a com
edy of the present day. The maneu
vers of the Oregon National Guard at
their recent encampment at Gearhart
are shown. The pictures show the men
at work and at play, and are Interesting.
PRETTY "Little Mary" Pickford is
at the Majestic Theater in a whim
sical rural play, "In the Season of
Buds." The play, one of rare charm
because of the little star, shows how a
man may not win a woman. She want
ed him to believe that she did not love
him. in spite of the fact that she did.
He believed her and the other chap
Another star whose personality Is
her fortune, is Josle Sadler, the come
dienne of calico gowns and funny faces.
She turns a Launcelot trick on the gro
cery boy in "Romantic Jcsie."
Marc McDermott is back again in
the last of the series of the "Man Who
Disappeared." In "A Matter of Min
utes" John eludes the detectives and
meets the girl of his heart, whom he
intends to marry.
The Hearst-Selig News Pictorial con
cludes the picture offering. Madame
Othick sings. Miss Esther Sundquist,
violinist, will return next Sunday.
CODE THOUGHT FOTILE
CHIEF OF POLICE SAYS TRAFFIC
MEASURE IS WORTHLESS.
Speed Limit Considered Excessive and
Dangerous While Permit to Block
Street Is Decried.
"In my opinion the new traffic code
suggested by Commissioner Brewster
nowhere nearly covers the situation."
said Chief of Police Clark yesterday.
"I can't see where It makes any head
way at all.
"In the first place, he would permit
automobiles to travel at a speed of 25
miles outside the congested district and
15 miles within the congested district.
Limits of 20 and 12 miles, respectively.
would be none too stringent. Twenty
miles an hour Is a lively gait, as fast
as the trains go. The new code, as I
have read it. says nothing about motor-,-v-i
Thev are lust as bad as auto
mobiles and ought to be governed Just
Tti.ti loo. it would be dangerous to
permit streetcars to run at a speed of
1J miles an hour In the congested dis
trict. If horses were driven as rapidly
as the suggested code permits they
would be killed off In short order."
Chief Clark also found objection to
the provision of the suggested code per
mitting vehicles to stand In front of
business property upon the written
consent of the owner or occupant of the
premises and to the provision com
manding trucks and drays to stay off
the prominent streets during the day.
"What right has the owner of prop
erty to give out permission that tie
streets may be blocked?" asked the
Complexion perfectlon-Santlseptic Lotion.
AN DYKE BROOKE and Norman
Talmadge. two of the best Vlta-
raph Company people, are
Gobe Theater. Eleventh and Washing
ton, In an exceptionally dramatic two
part drama, "Fogg's Millions." Fogg,
a paralytic, goes to the seashore. An
adventuress induces a marriage. An
opportune discovery by her former
husband returns Fogg's fortune to the
"The Winning Trick" is a Vitagraph
comedy. "Dimples" Lillian Walker is
featured. Surfeited with money, she
vows she only will marry a poor man.
Her rich sweetheart conveniently
loses his money. After a few weeks
of "poverty" she Is glad to learn the
hoax. In the concluding Mary Fuller
"Dollie" scenes, "The Last Assignment,"
Mary returns famous. Those who
drove her out now greet her. She
marries her editor and they really are
PLAY in which intrigue is rife,
but which presents itself as a
powerful olav is "The Stranglers of
Paris," a photo drama depicting life
in the underworld of a great city, be
ing shown at the Heilig Theater. The
picturizatfon of the play comes from
David Belasco's legitimate production
and from the novel by Belot The
theme deals with the power of the
lovo of money over the mind. A
father, wishing to make his beautiful
young daughter happy, seeks wealth
for her by foul means. He sinks
deeper and deeper into the mire and
Is finally unable to redeem himself.
The ultimate penalty is death at the
hands of one of his former associates,
who has tricked the girl into marrying
him. Sordid as the details of the plot
are, the play itself is interesting. The
Frenchman, actor that he is, depicts
the parts of the play as perhaps no
other could. The grewsome role of
Jagon, the leader of the gang of
crooks, is a difficult one, but the sor
didness of it is softened by his love
for the daughter, who furnishes Im
petus for the crimes.
A comedy which brought forth
cheers of appreciation is "All at Sea,"
a hilarious production in which Vic
toria Forde is featured. The girl at
the seashore falls in love with one of
the men. Papa objects to the match
and lets his objections become known.
The girl is determined, however, and,
in spite of the fact that she pretends
to obey her stern parent, she slips
away and marries the man of her
choice. Thereafter papa attempts to
tako her home, but he was forced to
accept a son before the Journey was
This programme will be the offer
ing for the week.
Ruse for Making Persons Wanted
Betray Their Whereabouts Part
of Plunder Taken in Raid on
Office Run by Women.
Some interesting advice on how to
catch escaped victims was one of a
number of Interesting things found yes
terday by Deputy District Attorneys
Magulre and Deich and Special Agent
Geren among the records of four al
leged "loan shark" companies raided
The advice is contained in a series
of "form letters" which should be use
ful to all loan shark concerns. One of
the pleasing features of the system out
lined is its Inexpensiveness. an outlay
of one postage stamp generally lead
ing the victim to catch himself.
The "form letters" are among the
papers seized In the office of the Mer
cantile Credit Association, of which two
young women. Miss M. B. Couillard and
Miss R. E. Donahue are the managers.
The unknown genius who compiled
the system genius seems the word for
him, though no testimonials are ap
pended introduces his sure method of
trapping unwary "debtors" thus:
"Conventional form to address debtor
when you simply have a rumor he Is
at a place and an answer would, of
course, confirm the rumor. No reply to
same would also, in a measure, confirm
the rumor that debtor got the query,
though he might, of course, have got it
by forwarding address with the Post
office Department and not at the point
of original address, still leaving you in
doubt for the time being."
Form Letters Given.
Then follows "Form Letter No. 1," to
be sent to the debtor at his suspected
address. It reads:
(Street and Residence Number.)
(1) Did you know A. B. who worked for
the Santa Fe around the time you lived and
worked here. I understand, or where I can
write him for information. (2) If you can.
it will help me prove up a right I have (3)
Thanking you for any light on the subject.
J. E. JONES (Man)
MARY SMITH (WomRn)
"Numerals above would be omitted in
real letter," the compiler of the system
thoughtfully adds. The numerals, it
appears, are for the benefit of the loan
shark, who can't go wrong If he fol
lows the complete table of Instructions
for use, which follows under the head
"At 'A. B.' " the remarks elucidate,
"insert the name of some missing debtor
on your books. If you prefer to desig
nate the especial kind of work, you
should then select one from a common
The "Remarks go on, chattily: Ana
lyzing the composition, the Ideas are
purposely run together and clumsy. (1)
It Is presupposed he does not know
A. B. (2) 'If you can get.' etc., as
sists him to appear willing to "help
you prove up a right" through aid of
A. B. against a fourth party, which he
regrets he cannot do. while you have
not committed yourself to such exclu
sive interpretation by the language
A real touch of genius is added in
the concluding words of advice: "If
typewriter is used for the execution
rather than long hand, the mechanical
work would better not be perfectly
Alternative Is Provided.
Mayhap the poor loan shark has not
even the suspected address of the es
caped "debtor." In such case "Form
Letter No. 2." to be sent to a friend or
relative is guaranteed Just as good at
getting results. "Form Letter No. 2"
and its accompanying explanation is a
masterpiece of loan shark literature:
(1) (Entitle as may be appropriate)
I may have to communlcat with (2)
John Doe relative to address of (3)
whom he knew likely
when working (4) for (5)
and aid me to prove a
claim I have. If you will tell me where to
write Mr. Doe details I will be fixed if I
have to (6)
bia Loan Company. Swetland building.
Samuel Kline; Portland Loan Company.
Rothschild building. G. V. Adams; Mer
cantile Credit Association. Henry build
ing. Miss M. B. Couillard and Miss R. E.
Donahue, and R. A. Frame, Fliedner
building. All had state licenses except
Evidence that the companies were
charging higher Interest than the 3 per
cent a month permitted by law will be
presented to the grand jury when it
meets in a few days. It is likely that
additional charges of not keeping books,
as required by law, also will be brought
against some of them.
"C'llenf Defends Women.
One of the clients of Miss M. B.
Couillard and Miss It. E. Donahue, pro
prietors of the Mercantile Credit Asso
ciation, arrested in the raid, made the
following statement last night:
"Just because one loan company
threatens to seize a man's salary If h,e
does not pay up, is no reason why the
two young women mentioned in this
morning's papers should be prosecuted.
"When these young women pro
cured their license and lived up to the
law In refusing to loan an amount
exceeding $30. as I have cause to
know, and do not charge more than
wnat they were driven to unaerstana
was the legal rate, why this prosecu
tion? "Also, I am sure that their clients
can testify to the fact that they never
attach any one's salary, because It Is
quite evident that they do not treat
one client more leniently than the
"From different reports that I have
heard, as well as from what I know,
the Mercantile Credit Association is
white clear through.
"Nothing Is said in the papers about
the rebate this company gives for pay
ments made in advance. This I know
positively to be the case.
"I am a client who would give
name, if necessary, to help girls, but
do not wish publicity. I have never
been able to find any one lending
For Swimming, Boating, Ocean Traveling, Fishing
Invaluable and Absolute Safety Is Assured
"THE "NEVERSINK" GARMENTS, which wi are introducing to t ho po-
ore than pie of Portland are made lo save people from drowning. It is uttci ! in p
sible for a person wearing one ot these garments to sink, i lie quilled in:
are filled with a light, soft substance which gives them their buoyant quality.
Practically non-absorbent and may be immersed and dried any number of
times without deterioration.
20,000 VISIT THE OAKS
DOGS, PONIES AND MONKEYS DO
EVERYTHING BIT TALK.
Big Bill Runs All Week 2000 Bathers
Take Dips nnd Crowds Fill Floats
to Capacity During Afternoon.
Despite counter attractions of beach
and mountain resorts, the bill at the
Oaks Amusement Park yesterday was
strong enough to draw over 20.000 peo
ple. It was essentially a programme for
children, although grown up children
found entertainment a-plenty. Everyone
was willing to be a child again for a
day for the sake of seeing the capital
animal acts In the Carlos-Fogg Minia
Dogs, ponies and monkeys did every
thing but talk, while the veracious Don
Carlos declared that they could do the
latter so far as he was concerned.
"My dogs and I understand each
other," Carlos told audiences that
Jammed the big auditorium to capacity.
The children believed him with faith
What Carlos failed to do with his
dogs and monkeys It would seem could
not be done. It needed but a word,
often not that, for some highly-educated
canine or simian to do stunts
that seemed the result of actual thought
on their part.
The feature of the bill unquestion
ably was the hypnotized dog. which,
with other features of the circus, was
retained this week, owing to Its tre
mendous success last week. The per
formances, with the band concerts. La
Belle Clark and other numbers on the
bill, will be repeated every afternoon
and evening during the week.
The various swimming stunts yester
day proved just as complete a success.
Over 2000 people went In for a dip dur
ing the afternoon and at various times
the floats had to be dosed, so great
was the crowd.
A number of special features and
picnics are planned at the Oaks during
Tested by the U. S. Government
"NEVERSINK" GARMENTS AND BELTS have bam thormghto tested
by the U. S. Government and purchased for use on cruisers and hydro-ario-planes.
Also indorsed by expert swimming instructors throughout the
"NEVERSINK" GARMENTS AND BELTS are made in sir.es for men,
women and children and are invaluable for yachting, canoeing, motor-boating
and swimming, and a protection while fishing, camping, hunting and
"NEVERSINK" COATS AND BELTS are extremely light and comfort
able. The old-style life-preserver weighed 74 pounds, while the "Neversink"
Swimming Belt weighs less than 1 pounds.
"NEVERSINK" NORFOLK COATS (blue serge) similar to civilian ooata,
for men and women, for boating and aeroplaning, $18.00.
"NEVERSINK" COATS FOR MOTOR-BOATING, light and dark khaki,
for men and women, $12.50. Youths' sizes, $10.50 i children, $8.50.
"NEVERSINK" HUNTING COATS light and dark khakilargo double
pockets, corduroy military collars, for men and women, $15.00.
"NEVERSINK BLUE SERGE WAISCOATS, motor-boating, canoeing and
swimming, for men and women, $12. OO.
"NEVERSINK" RTTAKTT WAISCOATS, boating and swimming, with bra
buttons and belt for men or women, $10.00.
Khaki Motorboat Waistcoats for children $0.00.
Khaki Motorboat Waiscoats for youths $8.50.
"NEVERSINK" SWIMMING BELTS of brown khaki for men, women and
children, weight 1 pounds, $4.00.
Special Demonstration of "Neversink" Garments,
Swimming Pavilion at the Oaks and Windemuth's
For sale in Men's Furnishing Section, Temporary Annex, Fifth and Alder
(I) Supply Dear Sir, Miss. Mrs.
2 Supplv specie of kinship.
band, brother or Mr.
(3) Supply name of other party
(fl) Name of employer.
() After word "to" If desired add on
any appropriate expression for further
rounding out letter.
In letter above (2) John Doe is person you
want to locate.
In letter above (3) Is the name of some
missing debtor as described In remarks
(Form 1) and alludeed to in advice letter
A happy method by which one debtor
may make pin money in commissions
for others "steered" to a loan office, is
explained in another letter found among
the records examined. This letter Is
interesting enough to run In full:
Dear Sir We wish to remind you that
your credit at this office Is good whenever
you can use money to advantage.
It will be a pleasure for us to serve you
or any acquaintance whom you consider
worthy of credit that you can send us with
a note ot Introduction, and we will pay you
$1.50 for each one you send us with whom
we do business.
Trusting we may serve botb you ana your
fr!nas, we remain, r ours truly.
BUFFUM HOME IS ROBBED
flOOO OR MORE OF PROPERTY LOST
WHILE FAMILY IS AWAY.
Four Places Raided.
The four companies whose offices
were raided Saturday, and their man
agers, who were arrested on charges
of charging interest rates higher than
those permitted by law, are the Colum-
j SCENE AT OAKS STATION SHOWING CROWDS DISEMBARKING FROM TRAILER TRAINS, j
, CARS ARRIVING AT AMI SE.MENT PARK. J
Burglars Believed to Have Made Mnny
Trlps With Suitcases Valuable
Tiger Skin Rug Included.
More than $1000 worth of furs and
clothing, besides a tiger-skin rug and
various other articles, were stolen from
the home of F. G. Buffum, 903 Overton
street, during his recent vacation at
the beach. Mr. Buffum will not know
the details of his losses until his wife
returns and they take an inventory.
Mr. Buffum returned last Wednes
day after a two weeks' vacaton. He
Immediately discovered that a tiger
skin rug. one suit of li is clothes, and
his Tuxedo coat had been taken.
Search revealed the fact that some of
Mrs. Buffum's furs were gone, as well
as several of her dresses. Mr. Buffum
had taken the silverware to his stare
before his departure. He has no idea
of the losses sustained by his wife's
wardrobe. He estimated his personal
loss at about $1000.
Mr. Buffum believes that the bur
glars made several trips to his home,
taking suitcases full of his property
awav each time. The thieves entered
the house by cutting a hole In the
screen on the back porch and opening
the back door with a pass key.
Mr. Buffum concealed his losses from
the police until last Saturday, he says,
in order that his family's vacation
would not be disturbed.
Groceries Reduced Today!
TETLEY'S SUNFLOWER TEA The highest grade "ivl,m" and
"India" Tea, put up hy Tetley, the pioneer tea-parkor. 7Er
No. i2 decorated tin, 39; No. 1 size
Marshmaliow Oreme Prepared cake iceing, can 25 and 10
Table Raisins Latest crop, No. 2 box r'"r
Ghirardelli's Chocolate Premium Baking Chooolate, pound ;!
Dole's Pineapple Juice "Hawaiian" brand, bottle.. . 304 and -Or
Barlie Due Imported preserves in honoy, glass HJc
"KeillerV Orange Marmalade Scotch brand, jar c
Jones' Fancy Vinegar, quart jug irvr
Royal Banquet Rice Large heads, No. 2'2 sack f
Kippered Herring Imported Scotch brand, oval can !!
Fancy Pineapple Latest pack, No. 2y2 cans, dozen $2.25; ran HOC
75c Golden Tip Tea Royal Banquet Ceylon, pound T1C
Gold Medal Flour Popular Eastern brand, sack $1.S."
Cabinet Coffee Fresh and aromatic, pound 30
Victor Naptha Soap 6 bars 2
Cotton Boll White Soap Best grade, 7 bars 2Tt
Lye Several brands, 3 cans 2."
Kingsford's Gloss Starch No. 6 wooden box f9
Good Brooms 4 rows of sewing, each jH
Parson's Ammonia Large-size bottle, 3C ; medium 2()
Courteous Telephone Salespeople Will Take Yonr Order for Gro
ceries, Bread, Cakes and Pastries Any Time After 8 AM.
Pnre Food Grocery Basement. Stxth-St. Bids.
cial.) George C. Brownell, erstwhile
Republican candidate for Governor,
urged Clackamas County drys at the
meeting in Canby tonight to make con
certed efforts to land the county In
the dry column at the forthcoming
The church at Canby was packed to
Its capacity tonight. Mr. Brownell
drew lurid pictures of the arils of
drink, the effort of liquor In tho crim
inal calendar of tho county and tha
state, said that 8S per cent of tha
crimes of the stata win traceable to
it, and contended taht tbs dry forces
should be as effectlrely organized for
the coming fight as tha "wets"
Canby Has "Dry " Rally
OREGON CITY. Or., July 26. (Spe-
Whoever heard of a case of chronic
Bright's disease recovering in which
the dropsy was so progressive that
tapping was required to keep patient
alive? And yet, we have before us
the addresses of nine patients who
have been tapped from two to twelve
times each and recovered by the aid of
Fulton's Renal Compound; for instance.
G. W. Kirkpatrick, 184 Laguna street.
San Francisco, sixty-four pounds of
water being taken at the first tap
ping; and tho son of A. C. Dean. 2436
Ninth avenue. East Oakland, who was
tapped eight times.
We should think such cases would
interest hospitals and physicians who
lose every case requiring tapping.
The Compound does not conflict with
but gives potency to the usual ellm
inative, heart and tonic treatment
given In these cases can simply be
It has turned the prognosis from
despair to hope in thousands of cases
of Bright's disease. At all druggists.
For literature, write John J. Fulton
Co., San Francisco. Adv.
COOLER to go East
through California. Also
more interesting. You can stop
at such places as the Yosemite Valley and
the Grand Canyon, and most all tnaaoontinental
travelers are familiar with Santa IVs superior
Excursion tickets on sale daily until Septembrr 90,
Let me arrange details of your trip.
H. E. VERNON, Gen. Agt. Santa Fe Ry.
122 Third St., Portland. Phone Main 1274.