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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 26, 1915)
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1915.
BRITISH PAY PRICE
IN LONG DEATH ROLL
- Earl Percy Makes Candid Ad
mission Victories Over Ger
.. mans Are Dearly Won.
FOE RECKLESSLY BRAVE
Tremendous Loss Sepojs De
scribe Shooting Enemy as
Like Cutting Grain.
IX5XDON, March 25. "Although
cress has been laid on the German
losses, our own heavy death roll must
not be overlooked." says Earl Fcrcy,
who at present is acting as the official
observer with the British expedition
ary forces, in a report given out here
tonight by the official information bu
reau. Dealing with the aftermath of
the Neuve Chapelle victory of the Brit
ish. Earl Percy writes:
"We have had to pay the price. In
this connection, however, it Is well to
bear In mind that the progress mad
bv us durine: the action at Neuve Cha
pelle was gained in the course of one
attack. It was therefore an entirely
different kind of operation from those
undertaken in other quarters, consist
ing of gradual advances lasting many
Leases Suffered In Kevr Days.
"Our casualties, srreat though they.
were, appear ail the more severe in that
they were incurred in tne course 01
a few days instead of being epread
over a much longer period, although
the net result would have been the
"Our troops have shown in attack, ad
they already had shown in defense,
that they can endure the highest test
of all. The cheerfulness of the sur
vivors aud their readiness for another
fight are proofs that their comrades
have not died in vain."
t Concerning the Germans, Lord Percy
"In their counter attacks from Bois
du Viez, during the fight around Neuve
Chapelle, the German losses were tre
mendous. Line after line went down
before our rifles. Indeed, in their pic
turesque phraseology, some of our Se
poys said that shooting the enemy was
liko cutting grain.
Cieraaa Officers Reckleuly Brave.
"The German officers displayed the
most reckless courage. On more than
one occasion they invited certain
death by riding forward on horseback
to within a few hundred yards of our
iine, to direct attacks. N'oneof those
who so exposed themselves escapeo.
"One Jaeger in charge of a machine
kept his gun in action throughout our
bombardment, and then, when our men
charged down upon him, waited death
calmly, standing on the parapet of the
trench and emptying his revolver at
"Our guns must have caused great
losses, both in Bois lu Vixz and in the
rear of it, for an aviator has since
reported that the Germans have been
burying numbers of their dead behind
being sued for JlO.OOo damages In the
Circuit Court by Miss LeonaShatsick,
18 years old, of 4S51 Easton avenue,
who alleges she lost an upper tooth
after being treated by Dr. Kodgers.
Miss Shatsick said she went to the
dental school to have two teeth
straightened about August. 1S11. and
that Dr. Kodgers. after examining her.
told her that the work might require
two years, to which she signified
agreement. He placed a clamp and
wires on her teeth. Miss Shatsick said.
Miss Shatsick said a growth ap
oeared on her gum in July. 1912, and
Dr. Boozers advised her to nave n
treated by another dentist, telling her
that was out of the line of his work.
She said he recommended a specialist
to whom she went, and that the spe
cialist . subsequently operated on the
gum twice, cutting off the growth each
time. She said he pronounced the af
fection a tumor. She said the growth
appeared again, and she went to
surgeon, who cut away the tumor and
pronounced it due to an infection. She
said she remained in a hospital three
days, during which time the surgeon
extracted two teeth.
Miss Shatsick says the treatment has
cost her parents $250, and that she has
been subjected to humiliating comment
by her friends.
Miss Shatsick alleges in the petition
that irritation or the wires brought on
Dr. Kodgers declined to make a
statement regarding the suit.
2 CELEBRATE BIRTHDAYS
PHIL METSCHAX, SR, AND SON ARE
FETED AT FAMILY GATHERING,
DR. PARKER SUES AGAIN
REPRINTING OF LIBEL CHARGED
IN ACTION AGAINST SPECTATOR.
Demand for fSOOO Damages Filed Soon
After Suit For Malpractice
Lost la His Favor.
One week after a Jury had awarded
him il damages against the Spectator
and Hugh Hume, its editor. Dr. E. R.
("Painless") Parker again sued the
paper for libel Wednesday. The suit
was filed a few minutes after a jury
in Circuit Judge McGinn's court had re
turned a verdict in favor of Dr, Parker
in a malpractice suit brought by Jose
In his second complaint against the
Spectator, Dr. Parker alleges that the
article branded as libelous by the Jury
In Judge Gatens' court was reprinted
on March 20, three days after the trial
was over. He asks J8U00 damages.
In his first suit Dr. Parker had
asked f 20.000 damages for editorial
attacks made on him by tbe Spectator
during his campaign for the passage
of a bill revising the state dental laws.
The jury awarded him Jl on one of
three counts in tbe complaint. After
the verdict had been returned the
Spectator appeared with an editorial
headed "A Dollar Imputation." The
article ridiculed Dr. Parker'3 "Roose
velt verdict," and contained a reprint
of the editorial published last Sum
mer headed "Suppress the Charlatans."
It was this editorial, characterizing Dr.
Parker as a charlatan, faker, quack and
mountebank, which the Jury declared
Dr. Parker's second complaint al
leges that the reprint of the article has
injured him to the extent of 8000.
The suit in Circuit Judge McGinn's
court was brought by Josephine Phil
lips, who alleged that Dr. Theodore
Gottlieb, one of "Painless" Parker's
employes, had been guilty of malprac
tice in treating her teeth. Dr. Gottlieb
said she had left the office before her
treatments jxero completed. Dr. Parker
charged that the case was a "put up
job by tlie so-called etnicai aen
tists. and that the suit was a "man
Following the dollar verdict In
-.Judge Gatens' court last week. Dr.
Parker announced that he would sue
members of the State Board of Health,
the Dental Board and JJental Society,
for conspiracy against him. This suit
has not yet been filed.
Elaborate Dinner Is Served to 41 Rela
tives at Imperial Hotel Seated
at Tito Bis Tables.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Metschan, Sr., were
hosts Wednesday night at a beautiful
and sumptous dinner in honor of Mr.
Metsehan's 75th and Phil Metschan,
Jr.'s 39th anniversary, of their births.
The double occasion is celebrated an
nually by having all the Immediate rel
atives of Mr. Metschan, Sr., assemble
at the Imperial Hotel, of which Mr.
Metschan is proprietor.
The dinner last night was attended
by 41 relatives and they were seated
at two tables in the Elizabethan room,
15 children at one table and the 28
"grown-ups" at the other. Elaborate
service of silver, etched china and cut
glass glistened In the suffused light of
the incandescent candles.
A big cake inscribed properly for
the occasion was a conspicuous feature.
Daffodils formed the decorations and
each man received, a buttonaire carna
tion and each women a bouquet of
sweetpeas. On the children's table
were bonbons and other things to de
light them. China pheasants, raised
especially for the occasion; alligator
pears and many of the choicest viands
and wlnee were served by waitresses,
who wore large bouquets, of daffodils.
The dinner lasted for several hours.
Those present were: Mr. and Mrs.
Phil Metschan. Sr.. Portland; Mr. and
Mrs. Phil Metschan, Jr.. Portland
Frank Metschan and Miss Marie
Metschan, Grants Pass, -Or.; Mr. and
Mrs. O. W. Metschan, Portland; Mr.
and. Mrs. H. A. Metschan, Portland
Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Metschan. Portland;
Emil Metschan. Kansas City. Mo.; Miss
Anna Metschan, Tacoma, Wash.; Mr.
and Mrs. George Cattanach. Canyon
City. Or.: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mere
dith, Salem, Or., Dr. and Mrs. L. F.
Griffith. Salem. Or.; Mr. and Mrs. J.
K. Flanders, Portland: .Miss Dorothy
and Phyllis Jane Metschan, Portland;
Max Metschan. Portland; Phil Met
schan III and Miss Susan Metschan.
Portland; John Phillip Meredith and
Jeanette Meredith. Salem, Or.; Margaret
and Kutn uriintn, saiem, ur. airs. is-
M. C. Nelll and daughter, Marjorie
E.'lizabeth, Grants Pass, Or.; Phil and
Frank Tobin. Winnemucca, Nev.; Mr.
and Mrs. J. D. Sutherland, Salem, Or.;
Mrs. Minna Biesen, Portland: Miss
Anna Biesen, Portland; Miss valeska
FOR NOTE; OUSTED
Series of Anonymous Letters
Abusing Mr. Alderman Are
Laid tc Edwin Anders.
CIRCULAR ASSAILS MANY
History Instructor at Washington
High School Declares Only Ob
jection to Superintendent Has
Been Written Direct.
SCOTT'S INDIANS III JAIL
REDSKINS DEMUR UNTIL GENERAL
EMDEN PARTY RAID DUTCH
Roving Members of Destroyed Ger
man Take Supplies at' Sumatra.
LONDON, March 15. The Sydney
correspondent of Keuter's Tel gram
Company says that news has been re
ceived there concerning further activ
ities of the schooner Aysha, which was
commandeered and manned by mem
bers of the crew of the German cruiser
Emden, who escaped when the cruiser
was sunk by an Australian warship la
the Indian Ocean on November 10.
The latest report says that the Aysha
entered Padang, Sumatra, March I, and
that the crew raided the Dutch tele
graph station there and. carried off
nearly all tbe stores.
TOOTH VALUED AT $10,000
Girl Sues Dentist, Alleging She Has
Been Humiliated by Comment.
ST. LOUIS. Mar. 19. Dr. Frank
Tlodgers. member of the faculty of tbe
St. Louis University Dental School .is
Tse-A'e-Gst to Be Taken to Colorado,
Captor Would Have Others Hake
Tonr of United States.
SALT LAKE CITY. Utah. March 25.
General Scott's new Indian friends
from Southern Utah are locked in the
Salt Lake County Jail tonight and the
General and his party are resting in a
hotel after their arduous trip, which
took them into one of the wildest por
tions of the United States.
The officers and the Indians arrived
here today and the Indians were taken
at once to the Jail by automobile. They
showed a disposition to inquire for
reasons when led into the jail build-
ng. - but on the General's assurance
that it was all right submitted quietly.
General Scott was a guest at the
home of United States Marshal Nebeker
at dinner and put in the evening at
the hotel reading the newspapers,
which he had not seen for many days
Tse-Na-Gat, the Indian outlaw, prob
ably will be taken from here to Colo
rado, where a charge of murder is
held against him. The status of Polk,
Posey and Posey's son has not been
determined, but it is believed that they
will be set at liberty soon. General Scott
believes the Indians should be taken
to Washington and also to San Fran
cisco, so that when they return to their
people they may act as a quieting in
fluence. He freely expresses his be
lief that the situation in Southern
Utah was serious, as the hostile senti
ment was spreading to all the Utes and
some of the Navajos.
APRIL 14 BALLOTS ORDERED
Polling Places Being Located in
County for Road Bond Election.
Ballots for the special road bond elec
tion to be held April 14 have been or
dered by County Clerk Coffey. Sam
ples will be ready within a few days.
Tbe printer's order calls for 127,000
- Other preparations for the election
are moving ahead rapidly under the
supervision of Sheriff Hurlburt, who
has undertaken the task of locating
polling places in each of the 3-6 pre
cincts in Multnomah County.
The question which will appear on
the ballots is: -
l-roposed hy Initiative Tetltlon Shall there
be issued bonds of Multnomah County to
the amount of $1,200,000, one-tenth thereof,
to-wlt, $r.:Ci,O0O. duo and payable live years
from and after the dale of said bonds;
ona-lenth thereof, to-wit. l-3.000, due and
payable snnual'y thereafter. All of' said
bonds to bear Interest at the Tate of 5 per
cent per annum. Interest to be paid semi-annually,
to provide for permanent road con
struction. - . Vote ycj or no.
too Tea . A
Japan Respects America.
TOKIO. March 25. The chief points
of the American communication ad
dressed to Japan concerning Japan's
demands on China have been cabled to
Toklo by the Japanese Ambassador at
Washington, Viscount Chinda, who has
been instructed to explain that Japan's
position does not conflict with the
Charging him with having written
letters designed to cause lack of
harmony in the administration of school
affairs. Superintendent Alderman has
dismissed Edwin Anders, head of the
history department at Washington High
School, and asked him in a formal let
ter to discontinue his services until
the matter can be taken up by the
Board of Education.
Responsibility for a series of anony
mous letters, the latest of which ap
peared last Monday, is charged to Mr.
Anders bv the Superintendent, air.
Anders denies that he has had any
thing to do with the letters com
Dlained of. He retained John F. Logan
as counsel Wednesday and declares be
will fight the charges against mm.
Superintendent Alderman win onng
the matter to the attention i tne
School Board within a few days. It is
likely there will be a special meeting
of the directors to consider it.
Mr. Alderman Declines to Talk,
"Mr. Anders has written improper
letters and I have asked him to dis
continue his services until the Board
can act upon the matter." said Mr.
Alderman in explanation of his action.
Further than that, he did not care to
discuss the situation, pending the action
of the School Board.
A number of letters have appeared
without signatures, this Spring, which
reflect upon the school administration,
being aimed particularly at superin
tendent Alderman. The most recent of
these letters was addressed to many
members of the parent-teacher organ!
zations and to prominent citizens of
the city. The letter Is long, abusive,
poorly prin :ed on a mimeograph, and
charges political influences are at work
in the school system, charging super
intendent .Alderman w'th many delin
quencies as well as arts that are not
for the best interests ot tne city
- The Oregonian is attacked as having
had an improper interest in the elec
tion of Superintendent Alderman. It
is charged that while instructor at the
University of- Oregon Mr. Alderman
failed to meet the requirements and
was urged to get out. Credit general
ly accorded him as originator of the
home credit system for school children
is said not to be due him and the
plan is attacked as a failure.
Mr. Grout 'Also Attacked. '
He is charged byv the anonymous
writer with being a politician instead
of an educator, is said to have lowered
the educational standard of the schools
and to have failed to keep his promise
to install the -merit system. Assistant
Superintendent Grout is also attacked
anonymously in the letter and a num
ber of principals of Portland schools.
The letter closes with an appeal to
the reader- to help clean house
regards the city schools and eliminate
the alleged political strife and other
tendencies of which complaint JS made.
Hefering to Mr. Alderman the letter
"He promised to raise the educational
standard of the schools. He nas low
ered them because he is coarse-grained,
is not a technical school man and has
no scholastic standing, but is an ad
vertiser and loud-mouth politician."
Another paragraph that shows the
tone of the anonymous communication
Sneers Are Numeroos.
Opposition to Mr. Alderman soon
showed itself in a most pernicious
clique of long standing, an inside ring,
headed by Inspector Grout, assistant
superintendent, who wanted to become
superintendent when Mr. Rigler re
signed: Pope Thomas, school clerk:
Dishonest Draper, principal of Shattuck
School: Sneak Boyd, lord or Albina
Homestead School; Dearie Wiley, prin
cipal of Montavilla; Puppet Stafford,
loafer at Woodlawn. an illiterate man.
who never had credits enough to enter
college, but through faithfulness to
Inspector Grou holds a hand-me-out
Job of J2000 so long as he Is on the
right side, plus several oiners or me
old alignment, old grade school princi
pals, who have no scholastic standing,
but stick by Grout because he gives
his friends good jobs."
Other parts of the letter are equally
abusive. One paragraph reads:
The illiterate and bullhead Mr. Ban,
principal of Franklin High, was a mem
ber of tne ring at one time, out unci
his support to Alderman if Alderman
would support him for principal of
Franklin High. Alderman was able to
entrench himself politically in this way,
in a very, very small way.
Master's Degree Sought. .
Mr. Anders has taught history for the
past six years at Washington niBn
School. Ho is mieresiea in uutiM "j
giene and has taken part in the course
in that subject conducted by the Y. At.
C. A. He is doing worn in sociology
and expects to get his master's degree
in the Spring at the University of Ore
gon. He did some work in this subject
at Chicago university.
Mr. Anders denies mat ne "aa any
thing whatever to do with the leter.
r'This morning about 9 o'clock I re
ceived a telephone message from Su
perintendent Alderman through Mr.
Herdman, principal of Washington
High School, stating that my services
were ended until I saw the Superin
tendent," says Mr. Anders. "I went to
him and he told me that he be
lieved I had written the letter and so
far as he was concerned my services
were ended. He gave me a letter ot
I told Mr. Alderman that I had not
issued the letter and that I knew noth
ing about it. He stated that he knew
I badbut later said he thought he knew
I had written it. He then asked about
personal letter that I had written
oblecting to the. point of view I had
becau&e last Spring he offered me an
increase in salary to begin in Septem
ber. 1914, and this increase has never
been made. I have written-him twice
concerning this. The first time he
gave me an evasive reply and when I
sent the second letter he did not an
swer it at all.
Chara-e Is Denied.
The letter that he objects to 18 the
second one I sent asking for an in-1
crease in salary and the charge against
me of issuing the circular letter seems
to be a subterfuge. 1 positively denv
issuing the circular leter. All corre
spondence I have sent Mr. Alderman
has been directed to him as personal
and signed by me. Certain similarity
of statements which are common
knowledge might give the impression
that I wrote the circular letter, but a
great many things are contained there
in of which I had no Knowledge, which
proves that I had nothing to do with it.
From the nrst ot iir. Aidermans
"It Costs You Nothing"
to look over out wonderful
in pianos that have been traded on
Our prices could not be lower.
xwo iioors ol oeautnui, nign-graae
You will be impressed with the air
of refinement and courteous treat
ment, whether you, purchase or not.
More different makes of Players
than any other house on the Coast.
PLAYER PIANO HOUSE
333 Morrlsem Street.
Owned by the
E. H. Holt Piano Co., Inc.
If Out of Town, Write Cs.
administration I have had a kindly
feeling toward him and believed that
he was an excellent school roan. I have
never taken any open or public stand
against him, but I have written him
personal tetters wnicn nave oeen an
tended as friendly, without eve In
tending to Injure his standing. Why
he should make me seem as being op
posed to him I do not understand."
SLAVE CHARGE PREFERRED
St. Louis Girl Says She Ran Away
With Man on Marriage Promise.
KOKOMO. Ind.. March 16. Follow
ing disclosures made by Miss Viola
Smith, 18-year-old St. Louis girl, Ben
Reeder, formerly of Springfield, Mo.,
was arrested at Elwood, Ind., charged
with violating the Mann act. .
The girl said' that Reeder persuaded
her to leave her home in St. Louis last
summer and go with him to Chicago
under promise of marriage. The cou
ple were in Chicago for several
months and then went to Elwood, Ind.,
Miss Smith said. Reeder, she says,
promised her that he would have the
marriage ceremony performed as soon
as they reached Indiana. .
She left him six weeks after their
arrival in Indiana and came to Ko-
komo, where shenow is with relatives.
The Kokomo police have filed statu
tory charges against Reeder to hold
him until Frank C. Dailey, federal
prosecutor for Indiana, can investigate.
Miss Smith, who is comely and but
little more than 18 years old, says she
left a good home in St. Louis.
Her father, she says, owns a store
in St. Louis, but since her mother's i
death she lived with other relatives
until she left St. Louis with Reeder.
for men who wish to
be smartly dressed
nere in a profusion
The. fabrics are the cleverest
I have ever shown; the tailoring
itself is faultless,
I would like to have you see
these clothes you'll like them.
The illustration shows forcibly the great range
of models; no matter how you're built, I can
fityou- $20 Upward
A good hat: A Dunlap Five or a Brewer Three.
MORRISON AT FOURTH 'r
f' ifi cv'iC I
BACK HAUL GASES SET
BE HEARD APRIL 13.
PRZEMYSL B00TY GROWS
Four Locomotives, 500 Wagons and
5000 Tons of Coal Included.
LOXDOX, March 25. The Petrograd
correspondent of Router's Telegram
Company says the semi-official state
ment has been issued in the Russian
The enormous booty taken at
Przemysl Includes five hundred wagons.
four locomotives and ouoo tons of coal.
GENEVA (via Paris)', March 25.
The Austrian government admits, ac
cording to dispatches received here
from Vienna, that Its losses in the sur
render of Przemysl were six generals.
about 2500 officers and officials and
THIEF AGAINJJN BUSY SPOT
Doctor's Oase Kobbed at Broadway
and Washington Corner.
The corner of Broadway and Wash
ington street was the scene of another
theft Wednesday night when someone
stole a medicine case from the automo
bile of Dr. F. W. Wood while the phy
sician was in his office in the Morgan
The police believe tne rotioery was
the work of a drug user, who hoped
to replenish his supply from the con
tents of the case. A purse-snatching
occurred near the same corner Tues
day night. .
That .mwIiip olants will turn toward
radium emanations as they do toward light
has been proved hy a Vienna scientist atter
a series of interesting experiments.
Suggestions Made by California and
Korthera Coast Roada Differ la
Detail, Agree In Principle.
WASHINGTON, March 26. The In
terstate Commerce Commission set
April 12 for, hearing on plans for re
adjustment of the back-haul rates by
transcontinental railroads from Pacific
Coast terminals to points east of the
terminals in Coast states and in the
so-cailed intermountain country.
Increase in backhaul rates was sug
gested as a proper means of increas
ing the carriers' revenues. Plans for
such readjustments have been filed
with the Commission by roads which
reach the California and Northern
The roads, in submitting their plans,
also petitioned the Commission for a
modification of its orders which would
permit the establishment of lower
rates on less than carload commodity
shipments from Missouri River points
to points intermediate to the Pacific
Coast. They seek to name rates made
by taking 80 per cent o tne present
class rates from Missouri River points
to Reno and Phoenix and Spokane.
Such a change would make reductions
of from 32 to 60 cents per hundred
The plans for backhaul adjustments
presented by the California ana rsortn
ern Coast carriers differ in detail, but
in theory they agree that the charge
for that kind of haul shall be com
puted with regard to its length from
the coast terminal.
F. T. GRIFFITH ELECIEO
ALL OFFICERS OF STREETCAR COM
PANY ARE RE-ELECTED.
C. M. Clark, of Philadelphia, Named by
Directors as Chairman of Executive
Committee -for Ensuing Year.
The annual meeting of the directors
of the Portland Railway, Light &
Power Company was held yesterday in
the executive offices In the Electric
building, and all officers were re
elected as follows:
President, Franklin T. Griffith; vice
president, F. I. Fuller; vice-president,
H. L. Clark; vice-president, M. S. Hop
kins; secretary. G. L. Estabrook: treas
urer, C. N. Huggins; general manager,
F. W. Hlld.
The following directors were chosen
as the executive committee:
C. M. Clark. Philadelphia, chairman;
Ogden Mills, New York; Frederick
Strauss. New York ; E. W. Clark, Phila
delphia; Franklin T. Griffith, Portland.
At the annual meeting of the stock
holders, "which was held here March 15,
the following 13 directors were re
elected for the ensuing year: Franklin
T. Griffith. J. C. Ainsworth, W. M. Ladd,
BRITAIN EXPRESSES REGRET
Reparation Promised tor Wounding;
of American at Bermuda.
WASHINGTON March 23. The Bris
Ish Ambassador, Sir Cecil Sprlng-Rlce,
expressed regret of his government at
the State Department today for the
wounding of George B. Montgomery, of
Buffalo. N. Y., by a sentry at Bermuda
and promised reparation. The Ambas
sador took action without waiting for
full details of the incident.
It is understood that Montgomery's
negro boatman had been warned and
fired on before for approaching too
near the war prison, but It is known
that Montgomery did not know he was
in forbidden waters. The colonial au
thorities at Bermuda have promised a
In the- foot.
C. F. Swigert. C. N. Huggins, T. R. Wll- prompt report Montgomery was shot
cox, F. V. Holman, 1'. w. IlUd ana r. i.
Fuller, of Portland: C. M. Clark. E. W.
Clark. II. L. Clark, ot Philadelphia;
Frederick Strauss and Ogden Mills,
At the regular bi-weekly luncheon of
the officials and department neaas -ol
the comDanv. held at the Hotel Benson
yesterday. Chairman C. M. Clark, of the
executive committee, was tne principal
speaker. He will leave for the Kast
via California on the Shasta Limited
; For Infanta and Children.
Tltj Kind You Have Alwajs Bought
"Between Seasons" Glove
A truly smart and satisfactory,
glove that is washable.
Latest shades; grey.
stone and chamois,
also white and :.-
black. M b
Men, women, gff S
and children. Iff! g
Name in every ' .-j : r
n a i. "
A wm j 'is
WHY HAIR FALLS OUT
Dandruff causes a feverish Irritation
of the scalp, the hair roots shrink, loos
en and then the hair comes out fast. To
stop falling hair at once and rid the
scalp of every particle of dandruff, get
a 25-cent bottle of Danderine at any
drug store, pour a little in your hand
and rub well into the scalp. After a
few applications all dandruff disap
pears and the hair stops coming out.
POISON OAK? IVY?
Hantiseptic Lotion is guaranteed to in
stantly relieve tlie ttcnin and Irritation,
rapidly reduce inflammation and lover, to
have a cooling and delightfully soothing
action on the skin, and to effect a cure.
Druggists refund if It fails. Pantifeptlc T-iH
also, prevent oak and ivy poisoning. Hantf
septic assures skin health and comfort al
ways. You will like its cleanly, healthy
odor. At your druggist's or by mnil 0ic.
Esbencott Chemical l.abr., Portland. Or. 10
Packard. Bond and Otber FUnoa
for sale. (
Packard Music Company
166 10th tit-, near Morrison.
This Bank's Growth
We have grown by helping others
grow. The small savings depositor,
as well as the large commercial de
positor, will find us ready to advise,
assist and co-operate with him at
It is by such service, cheerfully
given, that we expect to keep on
We invite jy our account; you will
feel at home here.
Fifth and Stark
We Have Been to
at San Francisco and San
Diego, and are in posi
1 tion to give the public
reliable and helpful in
foimation. If you are contemplat-
ing going East, we will
arrange an enjoyable
trip through. California,
with stopovers to see
Two routes: Via El
Paso and GOLDEN
GATE LIMITED ; or via
Colorado and ROCKY
Low Fares Fast Time
Rail or Steamer
M. J. GEARY
Gen'l Agent, Pass. Dept.
Ill Third Street
Main 331, A 26G6
Dr. PAUL C YATES
Ibn i b int iio.M.M' uii.t
Its lit If t. HllKlU.Ul
I Have Cut Prices
I mill eave you cenu on every
dollar on the beat dental work made
by human hands and without pahL
My otter la lor you to Ko to any
dental office and get price, thee
come to me and I will shovr you
hovr to un a dollar and I make
a dollar on your dental work.
My Price Will Surely Suit You
My Work Will Surely Please You
ALL tVOKK IJt.iltAM'lXU
Paul C Yates MXIZZ
rltth and HorriMi. Oppo.lt. rest