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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1915)
THE HORNING OREGONIAN. THURSDAY, MARCII 18, 1915.
2 WOMEN in jmiEr
Miss Lillian Spaulding Sus
tains Fractured Skull
When Cars Collide.
BOTH DRIVERS ARRESTED
Sirs. 31. 31. Stout, Visitor From Mc
3IinnTilie, Is Other Vic-tini ot
Accident Occurins at Han
dcrs and Twenty-First.
J1TM4Y ACCIDENT VICTIMS.
Mi us Lillian Spauldinc. of 9T
Vermont street: skull fractured,
minor cuts and bruises: serious,
but not thought fatal.
Mrs. M. M. Stout, of McMinn
ville: scalp wounds, bruises and
cuts; not serious.
United States Government March 1 put
into force a law against the sale and
use of narcotics which will do much
to wipe out a great evil, but at the
same time caused untold suffering and
probably much crime, misery and even
death to countless victims.
"'The Drug Terror' was produced un
der the sXmervision of Mrs. W. K. Van-
derbilt and Is indorsed by a number of
sociological organizations. It shows
the extent of the evil and its effect on
the individual and society- at large.
"It shows who are profiting by the
traffic, it paints plainly what it aoes
to the honor of man and the virtue of
woman. It directs attention to the
horde of unfortunates who will be
driven to death and despair because
they cannot procure the drugs, and it
points to the absolute necessity for
some immediate steps to be taken to
care for the tens of thousands af
" 'The Drug Terror' is in six parts.
and. although sensational in every de
tail, is carried through on a consistent
plot. It is well played by Harry Myers
and Rosemary Theby. it will be on
at the National Sundav and Monday,
March 21 and 22. During the entire
Two women were Injured", one seri
ously, when a jitney automobile, driven
by R. G. Basics, aged 55, crashed into
another jitney operated by George
I'ooie. at Twenty-first and Flanders
streets yesterday, shortly before noon.
ISoth drivers are under arrest charged
with reckless driving and will appear
in Municipal Court today.
Mr. Banks, the driver of the automo
bile said by witnesses to have hit the
other car. is the father of U. G. Banks,
who, 15 hours before In the same jit
ney bus. was arrested for reckless
driving after knocking down Jfrs. J.
"". Ruliard at Fourteenth and Wash
ington streets. Father and son are
both awaiting trial.
Driver I sable ta Stes Car.
"I saw the other machine coming,
but I couldn't stop." said Banks, the
elder, yesterday in explanation of the
The Banks jitney was going west on
1'landers and the Poole machine south
on Twenty-first. Poole is said to
' have tried to slow down when he saw
the other auto beading for him. but
it was too late, and the jitney driven
by Banks struck the other a glancing
blow in the side and both were car
ried about 15 feet south on Twenty
lirst. but neither overturned.
The two women who were injured
were riding in the Poole jitney. There
was a third woman In that car but she
ran away from the scene and lost her
' identity in the crowd. Three passengers
in tlio BankB jitney also left the scene
during the confusion.
Miss Lillian Spaulding. who was the
most seriously injured, was about to
Jump from the automobile when the
rash came, ssne was ruing to tne pave
ment, her head striking first. She was
ouickly removed to the Good Samaritan
MeMiantille Woman Injured.
Mrs. M. 1. Stout, of McMinnvllle,
was also thrown out of the machine to
the crotind but was not badly hurt.
though crazed. She was assisted to the
home of J. S. Eels. 4 North Twenty
first street, and a physician was called.
Mie was later removed to the home of
her sister. Mrs. W. B. Ungerraan. at 694
Love joy street.
Both women were on their way to
the business section of the city, Miss
Sapulding to a dentist's office In the
Selling building, where she is employed,
and Sirs. Stout to make a shopping tour.
Miss Spaulding is the daughter of
C. W. Spaulding. of 97 Vermont street,
and will be removed to her home from
the Good Samaritan Hoslptal as soon as
bar condition warrants the change.
Patrolmen Shaffer ami Burri were on
the scene shortly after the accident and
arrested both drivers. George Poole
lives at 7S1 Pettygrove. and R. G. Banks
at the Beaver Apartments.
t t , - v- v?. i ' S I
Mis Lillian Spauldin. W h Su-
ainrd Fractured skull in Jlt-
DEDICATION TO. BE HELD
programme in Tnlon High School at
Gresham to Be Saturday.
Indication of the Union High School
fcuildins on tho Columbia Highway,
In Union district 1. will be heM Sat
urday. County Superintendent Arra
trons and Miss Isom, of the Portland
Library Association, will deliver the
principal addresses. Following is the
Mom in r Bion Invocation, Rer. W. F.
Krdor; violin solo, Miss Eld a McDaniell ;
nrlcom address, J. 'Ward Evans, chairman
School Board : appreciation, Clara Lesley,
yrllnt hi(sH school body; sonic. Pleasant
View Ft-hool: "The Opening Address," t'p-f-er
Latourell school; reading. Miss Bessie
Vf iron : sonar, "Sunl-onnet Babies," Spring
field scliooi; recitation, "Speak Nae 111,"
Taylor 4ohoo1 ; "Efficiency," Mlvtt Jlelen
'oultr; vocal iolo. Mr. A. R. Tollefson;
drtrrt. A. P. A mi st rer.
Afternoon session "Modern Education,"
A. It. Tollefjon. hlph school principal; ex
ercises. Pleasant View. Springfield, Taylor.
Vpper Latourell schools and the Yinion Hjirh
ctiool Htudents; address, Miss lsom, Port
land Library Association.
A domestic hlyh school contest will
he held at the close of the exercises.
Awards will be made by Mrs. IT. Lv;
Stephenson and Mrs. A. R. Tollefson.
.tudes, of Union district. J. Ward
Kvans. A. F. Chamberlain. H. Burk-i
holder. Roy Emily, V. Gcbhardt and
A. L. Maybeo are the directors. A. n.
Tollcffon is principal and Helen Coul
ter assistant. The building cost 10,
run I shall give strict instructions that
no children be allowed to see this picture."
WINS $1 DAMAGES
Jury in Libel Action Brings
in Verdict Against Editor
Hume of the Spectator.
DENTIST WELL SATISFIED
and the Navy Department -will furnish
two aeroplanes. The minimum number
of men for each corpa la 12. with five
commissioned officers, and six mechani
cian, two officers to each aeroplane
and an officer in command of the corps.
Lieutenant-Commander Elalr. at the
Oregon National Guard headquarters,
Morgan building-, is prepared to furnish
Information to all Interested.
Merger Called Concentrator
'of. Divided Interests.
C. B. Woodruff Heralds Commercial
l;nioa a Boon of Great Power la
Promotion of Portland.
"It Is a Roosevelt Verdict," , Say
Complainant, and He Asserts He
Jfow Will File Suit Against
State Dental Board.
BOOKS TO CLOSE APRIL 3
BflD ELKCTIOX CUTS OFF 10 DATS
OF RKGISTRATION TIME.
Denutr County Clerk Sas That Not
More Than 50 Have Slg-ned or
KcKistration books must close Satur
iay, April 3, nearly two weeks earlier
than the date requested by tne oity
Council, stated Deputy County Clerk
Bush yesterday. This is owing to the
action of the County Commissioners in
fixing the date for the special bone
election at April J 4. Ijnder tne elec
tion laws the registration books must
bo closed at least 10 days before any
special election and 30 days before any
Tho books were opened Tuesday at
the request of the city and were to rc
main open 30 days for the purpose of
receiving registrations of- people - who
had chanffed their addresses or quat
tied as voters since the books closed
Petitions for a special election on the
$1,250,000 bond issue for the hard sur
facing of county roads were tiled with
the County Commissioners Tuesday and
the date for the election set at April
The city charter requires that the
books be opened SO days preceding a
city election, but, with the aotion of
the county, the charter in this case is
superseded by the state law.
Registration in the. two days the
books have been open lias been light.
Deputy County Clerk Gregory, in
charge of that department, said last
night that not 50 people had come to
register or change their voting pre
cincts in the two days.
Many After Warden Job.
J. H. Wescott, of Gaston, has entered
the field of applicants for the office
of state game warden. More Than half
a dozen other candidates already are in
Jlr. JVestcott Is a merchant and
always has taken an interest in game
and game laws. He has been a resident
of Oregon for 35 years but never has
held a public office.
Under the new game law passed by
the recent Legislature, the game
warden will be appointed by the game
commission consisting ot the Governor
and four members to be appointed by
the Governor. Inasmuch as the law
will not be effective until May 22, It
is probable that the commission will
not be named until then and that the
warden consequently will not be ap
pointed until after the commission is
w.tsco conn m an. hoxeer
OF ORKAJO.N. AVHO BE
CEXTLT rIKD, WAS
COMBINING PLANTS 0. K.'D
Council Approves Plan to Crjmblno
City and Slate Laboratories.
City Health Officer Marcellus' plan
to combine the city and state bacter
iological laboratories niet with the ap
proval of the City Council yesterday.
lr. Marcellus was authorised as a
member of the State Board of Health
to appear before the Board and urged
The plan originated by Dr. Marcellus
would save the state about $2750 a
year and tha city S1000 a year in the
items of salary and office expense,
according to a report prepared by Dr.
Marcellus. At present the city oper
ates its laboratory at the City Hall and
the state operates a separate one in
tiie Selling building. Both do similar
work. Dr. Marcellus contends that it is
a duplication of work and expense to
maintain the two laboratories.
POWER OF DRUG PICTURED
3lelvin G. Winstook Sajs Awful Illm
Great Moral Iesaon.
"1 expect to be soundly criticised
for puttina on "The Druff Terror.'"
raid Sielvin G. Winstock. of the Na
tional Theater, yesterday, "hut I am
some to fctand it. believing the picture,
although bold and daring and not
proper for unlimited exhibition, is
timely and that it cannot fall to do
"ll i oat generally known Uiat the;
y , - . . i
THE DAIi.ES, Or.. March 17.
t (Special.) Horace Rice, one of
J the most widely known pioneers
of the Oregon country, who died
here recently, came to Wasco
County in 1901 to live. He was
the author of the "Origin and
Destiny ot Man." Ha was born
in Ohio in 182? and made the
trip West with hie parents when
he was 9 years old. He is sur
vived by five children. Mr. Uice
took an active interest in the af
fairs of the county up to the time
of his death, despite his ad
vanced age. though he Tetired
fioni active participation in
business soon after he came here.
Before coming here the family
resided in Lane County.
One dollar damages was awarded to
Edgar It. ("Painless") Tarker by
Jury in Circuit Judge Oatens" court
yesterday in Dr. Parker's libel suit
against Hugh Hume, editor of the
Spectator. Ten jurors signed the ver
diet in favor of Dr. Parker.
The editorial which the Jury found
was libelous was published, in the
Spectator of August 1 and headed
"Suppress the Charlatans." In it Dr.
Parker was referred, to as "a wander
ing toothtinker" and "a nomadic tooth
smith." The article also said that Dr.
Parker had been arrested and con
victed of a crime. In Instructing the
jury Judge Gatcns said that this state
ment was libelous if the Jury found it
to be not true.
"I consider the verdict a victory and
a vindication," said Dr. Parker. "I am
well satisfied. It waa not the money
I was after.
Result Held Roosevelt Verdict.
"I don't make my money that way.
If I had recovered any considerable
amount I would have given it to char
ity. I wanted vindication and I got it.
It was a Hoosevelt verdict. i
"I intend to file suit against the State
Board of Dental Examiners. Uvidence
that there was a conspiracy against
me was clearly brought out in this
trial and I intend to bring them into
court and prove it. I will sue then
The jury went out at 10:30 o clock
yesterday morning, after Attorney
Mannix, for Dr. Parker, had finished
his closing argument. The veraic
was reached at 4 o'clock in the after
In instructing the jury Judge Gatens
said that the words "charlatan, fake,
mountebank and quack" -were libel
per se. These terms had been used
against Dr. Parker in some of the Spec
tator editorials. Unless the defense
had proved that Dr. Parker was a
charlatan, a fake, a mountebank and
a quack, said the judge, a verdic
should be returned in favor of the
Definitions Are Read.
The judge read to the jury dictionary
definitions of the words used, making
it clear just what the editorial allega
tions meant. The definitions drawn for
the jury by Judge Gatens were:
Charlatan One who makes unwarranted
or exlraragtn pretensions as to the possession
or Knowledge or sKtu; a pretender, quacK,
originally a street mountebank who talked
volubly of his wares.
Fake Anything- prepared or prearranged
for the purpose of deceiving, especially fic
titious or manufactured news printed in a
Mountebank A vender of Quack medl
cines e-t fnirs and other public eatherlnss,
who usually mounts a platform or wagon
and draws attention to his goods an4
promised cures by haranguing the crowd.
Quack One who cheats or deceives, who
cnatters or talks noisily In praise of any
thing; pretends to medical knowledge or
Tho suit has been on trial before
Judge Gatens for 11 days. On both
sides the fight has been bitter, and
much time has been occupied with ar
guments between the attorneys.
Salt draws Out of Campaign.
The suit grew out of Dr. Parker's
campaign last year for tho passage of
a new state dental law. In this cam
paign he bitterly opposed the methods
of members of the Dental Society. The
alleged libelous article were printed
at the time of this campaign.
Dr. Parker said last night that Dr.
Clyde Mount and Dr. Jean Cline of the
Dental Board and Dr. Calvin S. White,
secretary of the State Board of Health,
would be three of the defendants in
the conspiracy suit he proposes to
file. Ho cites Mr. Hume's testimony
that he conferred with these men be
fore writing the editorials as evi
dence of a conspiracy against him.
Dr. Parker has already announced
himself as a candidate for the State
Senate at the S916 general election. If
elected, he proposes to work for a re
vision of the state dental laws.
Ill OF HOSTS SHORT
SHRIMSRS PLAS TO EYTEKTAlJi
VISITORS TO SEATTLE COUNCIL.
Al Kader Temple Expects 100 Special
Trains to Stop Over Here for Few
Hour of Feting-.
Portland will have a -great oppor
tunity to entertain a high class of
visitors when the fahriners pass
through the city en route to the Im
perial Council at Seattle or from the
council to the California expositions,
said George AV. Stapleton. potentate of
Al Kader Temple, Portland, yesterday.
"But." he added, "their time in Port
land is limited and the Portland Shrin
ers plan to entertain according to the
The intineraries are made up at the
starting point. At present I liave re
ceived only one, that of the special
train carrying Mecca Temple, New
York City; Kismet, Brooklyn; Boumi,
Baltimore, and Amas, Washington, D.
C. This train comes over the CanadianJ
Pacific route and is in Portland July
16 from 8:30 A. M. until 3 P. M.
It is hardly possible to get any
changes made in the itineraries of the
prospective visitors because they have
limited time for their entire trip
and plan to pass three or four days in
Seattle besides visiting the expositions
n California and various cities through
which they will pass. We expect to
entertain about 100 special trains of
Shriners in Portland.
I think that the itinerary which I
have received would be a suitable
sample to judge othersby. Portland
fortunately being on the only road be
tween San Francisco and Seattle is
bound to be visited by most of the
Shriners who come to the Coast.
The Imperial Council takes place
July 1J. 14 and lo. The visitors will
arrive in Portland a day or two before
and a day or two ' after those dates.
Portland people are ao proud of their
city, its business possibilities, its resi
dence section, its scenic beauty, flowers
and climate, as well as its location
amid many interesting places and con
nected by fine roads, that no effort to
show the visitors a grand welcome
will be spared."
Militia lo Have Air Corps.
An aeronautical corps Is planned for
the Oregon Naval Militia. Tho militia
has been requested to ore anise corpa
TALKS ON CONSOIJDATION NO. 23,
FFICD3NCT i s accomplished
through co-operation, concen
tration and the co-ordination of the
various forces available for the work
in hand." said C. B. Woodruff, of the
W. P. Fuller Company, last night.
"Divided interests, scattered effort.
FUlfERAL OF WELL-KNOWN
OREGON WOMAN IS HELD
Mrs. Mary N. Emlsoi.
1 Funeral services for Mrs. Mary
N. Bmlson, who died suddenly at
her Portland home, 1236 Cleve
land avenue, Tuesday, March 9,
were held Friday of last Week
at Ontario, Or., where she had
made her home for many years.
Mrs. Emison was born in Mis
souri in 1849 and moved to Ore-'
gon in 1S78. She was the widow
of the late W. W. Emison. of
Ontario. Two daughters. Miss
Saloma Emison and Mrs. OUie C.
Young, of this city, and two sons,
Saniord N. Emison. of Lewlston,
Mont., and Charles R. Emison,
of Ontario, survive.
spasmodic activity,, indifference to the
relation along the line of endeavor to
the general good have been at the
bottom of most of the failures to se
cure adequate results in community
'Likewise the multiplication of civic
and commercial organizations in a com
munity results in great loss of energy,
waste of funds and failure to secure
efficiency in accomplishing the desired
'The varied and diverse interests of
a city, each acting in its own behalf
and independently of all others, can
have only little weight in furthering
any great movement. All these in
terests united In one great body and
acting as a whole must have great
'Modern business is conducted on a
big: scale. Modern development must,
be considered likewise. The plans
must be comprehensive and inclusive
in nature and scope. Modern methods
demand great powers of concentration
of available forces, whether In busi
ness or in community service.
'This all points to the one available
means of effective work in the promo
tion of Portland the union, as far
as possible, of the commercial, civic,
promotion, development and like bodies
in one strong organization. The larger
the number of existing organizations
consolidating in one the greater the
power given it and the greater the
saving in energy and in money to the
people of Portland.
With the full force of such an or
ganization enlisted in any project the
chances for success are many times
greater than with all the efforts of the
smaller bodies working separately.
This is the 'why' of the consolidation
of the bodies in the new Portland
Chamber of Commerce. '
MARRIED MEN PREFERRED
Commissioner Dieck Asks City Con
tractors to Favor Family Heads.
If reauests embodied in circular let
ters sent out yesterday by Commission
er Dieck are followed by street and
sewer contractors, preference In em
ployment will be given to married men
with families. A copy of the letter was
sent to every contractor In the city
who handles municipal contracts. .
The contractors are informed that
the Unemployed Married Men's Associa
tion has a, list of men who need work,
laborers to perform any class of work.
killed or unskilled, can be lurnisnea
by the organization, Mr. Dieck reports.
It is expected contractors will follow
the wishes of Commissioner Dieck in
FREE CONCERTS ARRANGED
Series by Dr. Shaw at Y. Ml. C. A.
Aims to Elevate Musical Tastes.
To nonularize the operas, now little
known bevond the ranks of profession
al musicians. Dr. Clement B. Shaw has
arranged a free course of 20 concerts
that will be given In tne loung mens
Christian Association. The first will
Fridav night. The series win ne
given under the direction of B, C.
'rench. educational secretary, ana win
open to the public.
In each concert there will be un
folded the story, spirit, philosophy and
Take Luncheon Tomorrow in Our Beautiful Tea Room on 4th Floor
Exclusive Portland Agents for Luther Burbank's Original Garden Seed
ale at Sta
Oldsy Wortman & King
The Store of Superior Service
Double Stamps Todayi
With Cash Purchases
All Over the Store
Saving S. & H. Green Trading Stamps Is Just Like
Putting Your Money in the Bank. Over 8.000.000
Stamp Collectors Are Taking This Means of
Reducing the High Cost of Living. Start
a New Book Today and Get Double
Stamps With All Cash Purchases
Sale Boys' Waists 39c
Boys' $1 Pants 79c
Bargain Circle. First Floor
These splendid Waists for
boys were bought at a very
low price, hence this remark
able sale. All are cut in full
standard sizes from best
grade percales, chambray
and black sateen. New tape
less styles. Complete range
of all sires. Priced OQ
special now at only
Bargain Circle, First Floor
500 pairs boys Corduroy
Pants offered t-o-d-a-y at
a saving you cannot afford to
disregard. E.xlra well made
and shown in serviceable col
ors. Mothers will do well to
supply the boys' needs for
the Summer. Complete rango
of hII sizes. Regular 7Chf
$1.00 Pants, the puir J V
,At Reduced Prices
Center Circle, Main Floor Several special lota Muslin Underwear
will be on sale today at half price and less. Bon't fail to come
early and share in these offerings. Double Stamps with purchases.
Women's $2 Combinations for 79c
$1.50 White Skirts for 79c
Women's Combinations of crepe,
longcloth and muslin, trimmed
with laces, embroidery, ribbon,
etc. Worth to $2.00.
Now on sale at only
Women's plain and fancy Skirts
with lace and embroidery trim
ming. Some with scalloped
edge. They are placed
on sale now at, special
Dainty Silk Mull Princess Slips 39c
$1.25 White Skirts for 59c
Women's Silk Mull Princess
Slips, with picot edge and rib
bon. Only a limited number in
this lot, so be on hand OQe
Double Stamps With Cash Purchases in AU Departments Today
Dainty White Skirts with em
broidery flounces; albO with
plain scalloped edge. Skirts
worth to ?1.25. They CfQ
are on sale, special, at
Sale Dinner Sets
Dept., 3d Floor
English Semi-Porccluin Dinner Sets,
with dainty pink spray, gold-line dec
oration. Very attractive patterns.
S 0.15 Set of 42 pieces for $ I. IP
$ 7.45 Set of .r0 pieces for $ i.05
$ 9.90 Set of 60 pieces for 7.QO
$1490 Set of 100 pieces for $H.OO
Old English Blue Semi-Porcelain Din
ner Sets on sale now at reduced prices.
$ 8.00Seaof50pirces for . (
$10.00 Set of 60 pieces for $ 8.00
JlfTob Set of 100 pieces for $12.10
Special Introductory Showing
New Style House Dresses
Featuring the Latest DOUBLE - SERVICE Idea, $1,49
Which Practically Gives You Two Dresses in One. and
See These by All Means. Second Floor, Priced at $1.95
rrt. cAmt Grocery DepU Fourth Floor Our famous OWK Imperial Roast Coffee, reg- OQn
i nUrSuayt ular 40c -raue. This excellent coffee will be on sale today at, the pound W
' ,. , t , i , TT 1 .1 T .. T .-.,1a of Ik. n . 1 1 1 ,1 , 1 frflA
LsOttee IJau No deliveries of these specials except with other purchases in Grocery Department.
tragic climax of each of the numbers,
emphasising; the literary as well as the
musical features of each production.
Some of the best artists of the city
have been enlisted and will donate their
Dr Shaw and Mr. French, in arrans
ins the course, believe it will educate
the masses to an appreciation of classi
cal music and that the students In the
association schools, particularly, will
be able, when they are graduated, to
recognize the various arias and to re
call their history and the incidents
connected with their composition.
They believe that the course will so
far toward the elevation ot tho musical
tone of the city and the appreciation of
the masses for classical works.
Dr. Shaw will be assisted by Moruaum
A. ttoodnoueh. pianist; F. Hampton
Wing, violinist, and Robert K. Millerd,
flutist, besides other artists of the city.
Charles Adams' Parole Revoked.
SALEM. Or., March 17. (Special.)
Governor Wlthycombe lias revoked the
parole of Charles Adams, alias Charles
Miller, who is under arrest in Portland
on the oharse of forging checks. Adams
was convicted in Linn County in De
cember, 1918, of larceny In a store and
was paroled January 4, 1916, by Kx
Governor West Parole Officer Keller
went to Portland to return Adams to
the penitentiary where he will have
si years to serve.
Service today awarded to the Pacific
Tank Pipe Company, of Portland, a
contract for furnishing 4Sf0 feet of
wood stsve pipe for the Outlook lrrl
frstlnn District, the Miinnyflde project
In Washington. t a cowt nf 1 .B4Sj.
Portland Firm Gets Contract.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUKEAU, Wash
lngton. March 17. The Reclamation
SCALP GETS DRY. HAIR FALLS OUT
Girls! Get a 25-Cent Bottle and
Try a "Danderine Hair
After washing your hair with scan
always apply a little Danderine to the
sc&lp to invigorate the hair and pre-
ent dryness. Better still, use soap as
sparingly as possible, and Instead have
'Danderine Hair Cleanse. Just mots-
ten a cloth with Danderine and draw It
carefully through your hair, taking one
trana at a time, this will remove
dust, dirt and excessive oil. In a few
moments you will be amazed, your hair
wiu sot only, be clean, but U UJ be
Wavy, fluffy and abundant, and pos
sess an incomparable softness and
Besides cleansing and beautifying the
hair, on application of Danderine dis
solves every particle of dandruff;
stimulates the scalp, stopping Itching
and falling hair. Danderine is to the
hair what fresh showers of rain and
sunshine are to vegetation. It goes
right to the roots, invigorates and
strengthens them. Its exhilarating and
life-producing properties cause the hair
to Crow long, strong and beautiful.
Men! Ladies! You can surely have
lots of charming hair. Get a 25-cent
bottle of Knowlton's Danderine from
any 6tus store or toilet counter and
try it Adv, - ,
The? Deluxe Route
North Bank Road, Watcr-Lcvol Rail,
Twenty-Six Hours Ocean Sail.
S.S. "Great Northern"
SAILS SUNDAY, MARCH 21
Steamer Train Leaves
Portland 9 A. M.
Greet "Vorfhrm" Sails From
Flavel liSO I'. M.
Luncheon Aboard Ship.
Arrives San Francisco
(recsivricii ntrret Mfcarf.
3:30 P.M. (Next Day)
Sailings March 25, 29; April 2, 6, 10, 14.
FARES TO SAN F1iASCICO
Round Trim HO Dayn, f30t SMI
Way a W2.'K One Way, Klr
( Iom, i:o. Tourist. 4"5. Third
Sim Parlor. Palm C.ardra, Or.
rbrktra, Cabin d I. use. Rrd
noMN with Hath, Ravhrlor
A part turn t a with Miowrr Hath.
ttofrrvntlona and f nrlhrr
particular of agents of
Spokane, Portland 4c Heattlf.
Oregon Klectr. O r e fr o n
Trunk or Northern Pacific
or Great Northern Kailwaya.
c'"" 8 . 1
1,1 l)i;r THIS UM'KMi
TJL Round-trip fares to I
v Man Diego on in- f
m rrj 1 " m mi-1'-'"''" " I
5th and Slark