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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1915)
THE MORNING- OKEGONIAN, WEDNESDAY. MARCH 31, 1915
. . i ., i i ii -
' . . I I I
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Managing Editor.. .777".. ..Main 7070. A BOJi
Cit Editor ;....Matn .N.
Sunday Editor A S-
AdveriWns Department. . -Ma a .p.o. A
up.rlntnant Bonding. -Maia 1O1O, A BOW-
HEILIO (Broadway at Taylor) PtStY
O'Nell In -rex o' Mr Heart." 1M
noon. :1J. and tonlsht at o:15 o cloca.
EAKKR (Broadway and Slxtn. Uetween Al
der and MorrLon "Ijamared Goooi
Thla artcrnoon, 2;1J, end tonignt at s."
HIPPODROME AMUSEMENT COMPANl.
(Fourth and Stark) Moving pictures ana
vaudeville. Contlnuoua till 11 ft' dock.
ORPHEUM '(Broadway at Stark) This
afternoon at 2:li and tonight at s:lo
PANTAGES (Broadway at Alder) Perform
ances 1:30 to 11 P. continuous.
JIARCUS LOEWS EMPRESS (Broadway
and Yamhill) Contlnuoua performances
l.-om 1:30 to 11 P. M.
Moving Picture Theater.
NATIONAL Park, West Park, near Wash.
PEOPLES West Park, near Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
'EW STAR Park and Washington.
el'NSET THEATER Broadway and Wash
ington. COLUMBIA THIIATER Sixth and Stark.
ELEVENTH-STREET THEATER (Eleventh
and Morrison) Moving pictures of "Time
Punctured Romance." Ccntlnuous, 1 P. M.
to 11 P. II.
Pure Seed Campaign Planned. A
campaign is to be begun immediately
for the investigation of the quality of
the product handled by the seedmen of
the state with a view to enforcing the
pur seed law. This was announced
by State Food and Dairy Commissioner
IMickle yesterday. The law provides
that unless seeds come up to a certain
standard of purity and of germination
they cannot be sold as standard seeds.
2Ur. Mlckle said that there were in
stances where seeds sold to. growers
had. on germination, been found to be
something other than what they were
represented to be. In other instances,
lie said, the seeds were mixed with
those of weeds and other plants. He
plans to slop such practices.
Indian War Veteran Buried. The
funeral of Knslgn Vernon Reford, an
Indian War veteran, who died Satur-;
day at the home of his son in this
city, was conducted yesterday from
J-erch's Chapel, East Eleventh and East
Clay streets. He came across the plains
to Oregon in 1847 and fought in the
Yakima Indian wars of 1855 and was
5 years old. He had lived in Southern
Oregon for a number o.! years. A
number of the Indian War veterans of
the Northwest were invited by Orand
Adjutant Otto Kleemann zo attend, the
services and several responded.
Traffic Laws in Booklet Form Boon.
Copies of the new traffic ordinance
printed in booklets three by Ave inches
In size are to be issued for the benefit
of the public some day this week A
contract has been let for the printing
of 35,000 of the booklets for general
distribution. A system has been worked
out whereby everybody interested in
the new traffic regulations can get a
copy of the measure. Among others
each policeman on the force will be
sriven a copy to place in his 'manual
F. H. NOI.TNKR Sentenced. F. H.
Koltner, convicted of embezzlement in
Circuit Judge Davis' court a month
ago, was sentenced to one to ten years
in the Penitentiary yesterday and
paroled on condition that he pay back
the entire amount of his peculations,
which are said to have amounted to
nearly $10,000. Noltner was a book
keeper for Cribben & Sexton Company.
Baptist Meeting Is Tonioht. The
Tegular monthly meeting of the Baptist
Superintendents' Union will be held in
the Baptist Church at St, John's to
night at 6:30 o'clock. Mrs. L Ham
mersly will give an address and I C.
Jlopfleld, of McMinnville. will speak of
the adult work, of which he is su
perintendent, in the State Sunday
Long-Avenue Sewer Completed.
The Long avenue sewer, an extension
of the liolgate sewer, in the South
Kast Side, has been completed by the
Azar Construction Company at a cost
of 117,559. It will come before the
Council today for acceptance on recom
mendation of the City Engineer. If
accepted the assessment will be made.
Salmon Fishing Season Open.
Take "The Trout Route" to Willamette
Falls, where the Big Royal Chinook
awaits you. Trains leave First and
Aider, 4:41 A. M. Special train 5:32
A. M. Then regular service 6:30 A. M.
and every 30 minutes thereafter. Port
land Railway, Light ft Power Company.
Presbtterial Sotiett to Meet.
Portland Presbyterial Society's annual
meeting will be held In Piedmont
J'resbyteriait Church, April 7. This
will be an all-day meeting with ad
dresses, election of officers and a box
luncheon. The missionary societies of
the churches of Portland and of sev
eral adjacent towns will be represented.
"Let's o FisiHN'." Take "The
Trout Route" to Deep Creek, Eagle
Creek and Clackamas River. Train
leaves First and Alder. 4:40 A. M.,
April 1 and every Sunday thereafter.
Round trip 75 cents. Get an "Anglers'
.uide." Portland Railway, Light &
Power Company. Adv.
rTEMPi.B or Truth fociETT To Enter
tain. The (ocial club of the Temple
of Truth Society will entertain with a
programme and informal dance tonight
at Eilers recital hall. Dr. Perry Joseph
Green will give a short New Thought
talk followed by refreshments and
"Crucifixion" to Be Rendered. On
Good Friday night at 8 o'clock the
choir of St. Stephen's Pro-Cathedral,
Thirteenth and Clay streets, under the
direction of Carl Denton, organst, will
render Stalner's "Crucifixion." The
soloists will be J. P. Wildman. R.
Robertson, L. Glbbs and A. G. Tindotph.
Take "The Trout Route." Season
opens April 1, special fishermen's train
loaves First and Alder. 6 A. Jf.. for
Sandy River and Bull Run. Round
trip 75 cents, this date and Sundays
only. Lait train leaves Bull Run 7:40
I. M. daily. Portland Railway, Light
Power Company. Adv.
New Cokpant Capitalised at $25,000.
Articles f incorporation for the
lister Sash Weight Company were filed
jn County Clerk Coffey's office yester
day by W. W. Ferguson. H. J. Cress, E.
I. Tlmms and O. W. Olson. The com
pany is capitalized at $25,000.
You Can't Bi.ajie I's if you fail to
fiet enough Royal Hot Cross Buns. But
you will get them if you will let us
know how many you want. Order -of
your grocer or either branch. Royal
Bakery and Confectionery. Adv.
"Tom Thumb's Wedding," Heillg Thea
ter. Monday afternoon at 2:15 (April 5).
Admission. 25c, reserved seats, 50c. For
rale at Wiley B. Allen's. Tickets ex
changed for seats at box office Friday
and Saturday. Adv.
Dr. h. R. Cliff Convalescing. Dr.
H. R. Cliff Is reported to be convalesc
ing in a satisfactory manner at Good
Samaritan Hospital following the op
eration which he underwent Friday of
Foa Rent. Flrst-cias storeroom,
rentral location In downtown business
district; good opportunity for respon
sible merchant. AC (75. Oregonian.
Da. W. A. Wisb at Bar View Hotel
rrora March 2$ to April 4. Dental
work by appointment Adv.
Low Paiccg on Printing of all kinds.
T. W. Baltea ft Co. Main ICS. IMS.
Skiphero' Hot Spring. A good
time to go. E. L. Shipherd. mgr. Adv.
Da. W. L. Wood Has Returned. (12
Oregonian building. Adv.
Grebham Store- Is Robbed. Burglars
entered the grocery store of the
H. J. Pulfer Mercantile Company, of
Gresham, some time Saturday night,
and secured $225 in cash, $175 being
in gold. Entrance was effected through
the rear window. The safe was broken
open, the drawers ransacked and the
metal box was torn from the woodwork
and then opened. Either the safe had
not been locked or the burglars were
able to work the combination. Checks
to the amount of $70 were found on
the floor, the burglars not desiring to
take them. The cash register was
broken open, but the burglars were
not able to secure the $5 it contained.
The burglars must have made consider
able noise, but the firemen who were
having a dance In the hall above heard
nothing below. - The burglary was dis
covered Sunday morning. No clew has
been found to the parties who broke
into the store.
Children Will Perform. "The
House That Jack Built" is the title of
a jolly Mother Goose play that will be
given on Friday and Saturday nights
bv 60 children of Holladay School.
The entertainment is under the auspices
of the Parent-Teacher Association of
Holladay School and will be for the
benefit of a fund with which various
improvements needed in the school
work will be purchased. Miss Rogers
and Miss Monroe and Professor Krohn
will have charge of the children who
will participate. The little people are
all well drilled in their parts and are
prepared to present a delightful pro
George Farrell's Funeral. Fu
neral services of George Farrell, who
died last Saturday at the family resi-i
dence, 1504 East Ninth street North,
were held yesterdav at the Holy Re
deemer Church, 281 Portland boulevard, J
and the interment was made in Rose
City Park Cemetery. Requiem mass
was celebrated. He had been a member
of Scout Young Camp, No. 2, Spanish
War Veterans, was a son of Mr. and
Mrs. T. Farrell, of Portland, and leaves
two brothers, A. O. Farrell, Appieton,
Wash., and T. B. Farrell, of Portland,
and three sisters, Mrs. G. Emery, Mrs.
J. K. Krail and Mrs. W. Loech, of
Medina. N. Y.
J. B. Yeon to Speak in Albina Library.
Roadmaster John B. Yeon will de-
iver an address tonight at the Albina
ibrary. on Knott street, under the
auspices of the Albina Business Men's
Club. Mr. Yeon will speak on the
proposed road bond issue of $1,250,000
for laying hard-surface on 71 miles of
the trunk roads in this county, and
explain when and where the money
will be used. All interetsed are urged
to attend. Mr. Yeon will answer Ques
tions in connection with the county
Good Fridat Services Set. Good
Friday will be celebrated in the Atkin
son Memorial Congregational Church.
East Twenty-ninth and East Everett
streets, at 7:45 o'clock. Sunnyside and
waveriy Heights cnurcnes win unite
with Atkinson in the services. Among
those who will participate will be Rev.
J. J. Staub, Rev. A. C. Moses, Mrs. B.
B. Bischoff, Rev. Frank W. oorman,
Mrs. K. Deeming, Miss Ruth Pfaender
and Miss Beatrice Palmer.
Minor Asks $15,000 Damages. John
Abfalder, a minor, yesterday filed suit
in County Clerk Coffey's office againBt
Fred Green for $16,000 as the result of
an automobile accident at Twentv-nrst
and Glisan streets on October 27, 1914.)
Abfalder said he was crossing the
street when Green's car struck him.
knocking him to the pavement and
breaking his leg. The complaint alleges
that the automobile was going faBter
than the law allows.
Vacation for School Grounds.
Notice of the vacation of East Seven
teenth street between East Pine and
East Oak streets has been given to
the City Auditor, and will ccme before
the Council on April 28. This vacation
will connect the two blocks east and
west of East Seventeenth street, which
have been acquired for school pur
poses as the site of the proposed new
Hawthorne and Buckman building,
when it is erected.
"Mazama Day" Todat. "Mazama
day" will be celebrated hy the Ad
Ciub at Its luncheon at the Multnomah
Hotel today. Jerry E. Bronaugh will
be chairman of the day and the speak
ers will be A. B. Williams, on "A Maza
ma Guide and His Instruments"; Ray
mond Conway, "Sunrise on Larch Moun
tain": Frank Branch Riley, "Riley's
Rough Road Remedies," and C. E.
Warner, "Midwinter Summits."
House-Warming Ib Set. Bonnie Rose
Castle, No. 678, of the Royal High
landers will have a house-warming
party at its new hall, 129 Fourth street,
Friday evening at s o'clock, cards win
be played until 9:30 o'clock and there
will be dancing the rest of the evening.
AH Hlghanders and their friends are
Sumner Sewing Society Meeting
Postponed. The sewing society of the
Sumner Relief Corps, which was to have
met at the home of Mrs. W. W. Mc
Bride, 351 Wasco street, Thursday, is
postponed on account of the death of
the department president, Mrs. Dunlap,
Lenten Services Closb Thursday.
The interesting series ot Lenten services
held at the Universalist Church, Broad
way and East Twenty-fourth street, will
close Thursday night at 8 o'clock, the
topic being, "Watching One Hour With
Prominent Retired Merchant
Stricken in California.
DEATH IS AT SON'S HOME
Body of Proprietor of Mordaunt
Apartments Is Expected to Be
Brought to Portland, Where
Funeral W ill Be Held.
P. fe. Brierham. DfODrietor of the
Mordaunt Apartments. 586 Everett
street, and for many years a prominent
merchant in this city, died yesterday
fftfMWiirinf iii iiliiiUJyhiWTrtlslliTf' "ifalsl
Porter E. Brigbam, Portland
Business Man, Who Died In
Court Quotes Shakespeare in
Setting Aside Decree Is Refused by
Those Lose the World That Buy
It With Much Care."
OC want too much. You want
the world. Shakespeare has
said: 'Those lose the world that buy
It with much care.' '
With this quotation from "The Mer
chant of Venice." Circuit Judge Mc
Ginn yesterday overruled a motion in
a suit brought by William Isensee,
owner of the Westphal apartments, 410
Fifth street, against Mrs. Lillian T.
Mrs. Webb had leased the apart
ments. Trouble followed the termina
tion of the lease and Mr. Isensee filed
suit against her, asking approximately
$5800 in lease money and damages.
Judge McGinn's ruling was against Mr.
Isensee and an appeal to the Supreme
Court was taken. While the case was
still pending in Supreme Court, Mr.
Isensee filed another suit in Circuit
Court on the same grounds. The new
suit was assigned to Judge McGinn.
He said he had decided the case once
and asked why it was brought on
again as a new suit.
Mr. Isensee's attorneys then moved
for "an order to show cause why the
court's first decree should not be set
"This is rather an extraordinary
procedure." said Judge McGinn. "I
think you are asking altogether too
much. Your motion will be overruled."
And then the Judge quoted Shake
speare. A week ago Mrs. Webb filed suit
against Mr. Isensee charging slander.
PASSOVER FEAST OBSERVED
Rabbi Wise Explains Influence on
Ideals of Jewish Race.
An impressive service celebrating the
Feast of the Passover was observed
yesterday at 10 o'clock In the Temple
Rabbi Jonah B. Wise, in an eloquent
sermon, explained the symbolism of the
passover and its place in the develop
ment of the moral character and its
influence on the ideals of the Jewish
morning at the home of his son in Cali
fornia, after a stroke of apoplexy. He
suffered a stroke last Summer while at
the seashore, but his condition was
not serious when he left for San Fran
cisco to visit his son and to attend the
The announcement of his death was
received by his son-in-law, Norris B.
Gregg, and other friends and relatives,
yesterday afternoon. Mr. Gregg said
tihat he expects that the body will be
brought to Portland tomorrow and the
funeral will be held the latter part of
Old Estate College Site.
Mr. Brigham Was a direct descendant
from the old Puritan line, his ancestors
of that name having come to America
In 1635 and settled at Marlborough,
Mass. A part of the old ancestral es
tate is now the site of Cambridge Col
lege. Mr. Brigham was bora in Bingham
ton, N. Y.. March 20, 1849, and came to
Oregon about 1874, where he went Into
the mercantile business. In 1877 he
married Mary Parker Crawhall, who
His first store was near the old Ladd
& Tilton Bank at First and Stark.
Later he moved into the Abington
building, and finally he was established
at the corner of Broadway (then Sev
enth street) and Washington street,
which is now occupied by a candy store.
He retired from business the year after
the Lewis and Clark Exposition.
Brother In Business Here.
Besides the widow, two children sur
vive. They are George B. Brigham, of
San Francisco, and Mrs. Helen K.
Gregg, of Portland. A brother, John
Brigham, lives in San Diego, and an
other brother, Edward Brigham, has
been In business in Portland for many
For many years Mr. Brigham was a
member of the Multnomah Athletic
Club, and he was known among the
members of the club under the endear
ing nickname of "Pop" Brigham.
Mr. Brigham joined the Multnomah
Club in 1893, two years after its organi
zation, and was always an active worker
in it. He was a life member, and served
on many of the committees important
in the administration of the club. A
number of years ago he was an enthu
Mr. Brigham had scores of warm per
sonal friends among the older business
men of the city, and the news of his
death evoked expressions of deepest
R0TAR1ANS NOMINATE 14
Big Party to Accompany Delegates
to Club Convention July 19-25.
Fourteen members of the Rotary
Club were nominated yesterday at the
club luncheon at the Hotel Benson for
election as official delegates to the in
ternational convention of Rotary Clubs
in San Francisco July 19-25. Out of
this list of 14, five delegates will be
elected at the meeting next week, and
these, with F. C. Riggs, National vice
president, and with Fred Spoeri, presi
dent of the Portland Club and general
committeeman, will constitute the del
egation from Portland to the conven
tion. The nominees are: C. B. Cochran, C.
C. Bradley. W. Y. Masters. A. H. Brown,
Dr. E. K. Scott, C. B. Waters, G. E.
Johnson. M. G. Winstock. W. O. Haines,
A Sure Way to
There Is one sure way that has never
failed to remove dandruff at once, and
that Is to dissolve It. then you destroy
it entirely. To do thi. Just get about
four ounces of plain, common liquid
arvon from any drug store (this is all
you will need), apply It at night when
retiring; use enough to moisten the
scalp and rub it in gently with the
By morning most if not all of your
dandruff w.l' be gone, and three or four
more applicant-is will completely dis
solve and entirely destroy every single
sign and trace of it, no matter how
much dandruff you may have.
You will find ail itching and digging
of the scalp will stop instantly and
vour hair will be fluffy, lustrous.
glossy, silky and soft and look and
feel a hundred times better. Adv.
W. F. McKenney, W. F. Scott S. C.
Jaggar, F. T. Rogers and H. A. Con
ner. Besides the official delegation more
than 100 members of the Portland club
and their wives will go to San Fran
cisco to visit the exposition and to at
tend the international convention.
Reservations for this delegation have
i A ha ftrpftt firtharn. and
U 1 1 11 mauc u" -- - -
the party will leave Portland on
"t n n. n.ktan TI- a a a
guest at the luncheon yesterday and
said that Oakland and San Francisco
are making preparations for great en-
.rl.Itnra Murine the
iermiiini:i. " u 1 .n .j ..... - e,
convention. San Francisco raised $10,-
000 for an entertainment iunu in
day and Oakland raised $5000.
Boy's Letter Thanks Friends
of Home for Help.
Rabbits, Baseball Equipment and
Clothes Are Some ot Gifts Re
ceived, but Lad Asks Yet for Place
CHILDREN at the Fraser Detention
Home are not oblivious to the aid
that is given them occasionally from
the outside. One ot tne ooys,
Emmerson, who is one of the members
,v. Tjna' Clnh directed by Mrs.
Margaret Thoroman. superintendent of
the home, has written to R
nian He took occasion to thank every-
' .A-.u.r -nrHrt hnrt contributed in
vj i m i.hi '."j "
any way to the happiness of the in
mates. His letter iouows:
"I write to thank you for th'j piece
in h nanpr about us. When
the citizens heard that we needed
baseball bats, finger-mitts ana cann
ing gloves, they sent Mrs. Thoroman
the money for them.
"Mrs John Eubanks read about our
wanting rabbits and sent two Belgian
hares, and the Rose City Park Pres-v...tA-ion
Church came and did a lot
of mending. One lady takes home
khaki suits witn great ois no.c
them and puts on patches.
XT.- IT TP "Rrnwn. of the KDiSCOnal
Church of St. Michael, also came and
is going to send-ladles to neip tne su
perintendent and will try to get a ta
ble for the hospital. Margaret Thor
oman wants this very bad. as when
she came here she found a lot of boys
who we thought were only bad were
really sick, and ehe has only two beds
in the hospital. ;
"A lady named Mrs. T. A. Greatwood
came and started a dressmaking class
on Monday and all our girls are to be
given a chance to make their own
dresses; several have already got them
"Mrs. Frances Poujadc. our matron,
assists them work through the week,
and you can see for yourself what
they can do. Mrs. Robert War
rack is coming on Tuesday to read
to us and Mrs. Duck, of Rose City
Park School, is going to have us come
to her house, 25 at a time, to hear her
phonograph. We like 'Tipperary' best.
"If you could do anything about a
place on a farm for me for the Sum
mer, I will be glad. I am 14. I like
horses very much. Mrs. Thoroman says
I am O. K.
COW THEFT EXCUSE UNIQUE
Accused Man Says He Didn't ltnow
Animal Was at Hope's End.
Fritz Thomma was arrested by Dep
uty Sheriff Phillips yesterday for steal
ing a cow. The Marshal at Houlton. Or.,
sent word that Thomma stole the ani
mal from F. Ulrich and sold It to W.
H. Hanson for $30.
"I didn't know there was a cow on
the other end of the rope," Thomma ex
plained to Deputy Sheriff Phillips as
he marched to the County Jail.
Two years ago Thomma furnished a
little novelty in police circles when he
rode into a saloon at First and Mor
rison streets on a horse.
SHE JUST KNEW.
An advertisement was run in Sun
day's Oregonian of a five-room Cali
fornia bungalow for sale in Laurel
hurst, the addition of beautiful homes,
for $2700 on small payment down and
$30 per month. Monday morning a
woman entered the Laurelhurst Co.'e
office at 270 Stark street, and stated
she just knew this bungalow would
suit her, and sure enough it did and
she bought it on sight. It surely pays
to advertise in The Oregonian. The
Laurelhurst Co. has another little
home, slightly different, for sale at a
very close figure. Better take a look
at It before it's sold, as Laurelhurst
homes are selling before completion.
Season's Newest in
Glove Novelties Unique
.50 Crest Gloves
Splendid assortment of the season's
latest shades, in one and two-clasp
P. K. sewn Kid, with self and black
$ 1 .25 GloVeS, Excellent quality one and two-clasp
I T7 f i . Chamois, Doeskin and P. K. Kid, in all
rine iiuality the wanted shades.
Agents Phoenix Guaranteed
The most seasonable and durable Silk
Hose you can buy. Colors: Sand, Putty,
Beige, Rocky Mountain Blue, Oregon
Green, Delaware Peach, Newport Tan,
Battleship Grav. Tuxedo Brown, etc.,
Lenen'l Special Value Women's Dnra-
silk Hose, 50e.
Get a Lennua Glove Order for Easter.
Full Liae at
Easter Xcckwrir and Gloves for Men.
C han. K. Bent,
Viee-Frea. and Mgr.
The Store of 100 Per Cent Service.
Correct Easter Styles for Men
Here today you may try on every accepted
style in suits for Easter and Spring 1915
service. Clever new British models, with the
new military lines; new box backs and con
servative styles for men of affairs.
In fabrics there's an especially wide range
of new woolens, in plaids, overplaids, checks,
stripes and mixes. Any price, from (POC
$18.00 up, with the best values at p-
The correct apiferel for the Easter, church parade
now shown in pur Morrison windows.
GUS KUHN, Pres.
Steinbach & Co.
J s I
DRUG SALE QUESTIONED
CLERK HELD TO GRAND RV FOR
LETTING BOY HAVE HASHISH.
Dr. Calvin S. Wnlte Testlflea That He
Once Smoked Cigarette Filled Wlta
Cannabis Indica and Waa 111.
., ,. HMOv,ia indica." other-
wise called hashish, a drug said to be
rapidly graining: favor as a s uuoi. ..
. , ...iii ka invntlKa.ted by a
lur upiuiii, mum .... " - -
Multnomah County grand Jury. t-. X.
. m u . Qtr Iri mAPA
Swanson, a clerk ior mo
Drue Company, was bound over to tne
j . afternoon by
District Judge Dayton on the techni
cal charge 01 coniriBuuue
delinquency ot a minor, by eelling
some of the drug to Willam Connelly,
17 years old. nr
Evidence gatnereu oy i-rouo.iiun
a ...,r...,.,.i. .. .1 a i.t'fVrv in an in-
ncei a iviuiuluoh .
vestigation of the Indian hemp traffic
was used at Swanson's hearing yes
terdav. Connelly testinea
used the drug in cigarettes for a long
. i n.1. .. a nnmher of drUft-
stores at which it could be purchased.
he said. . ,
.... n j. mnii. mo feel sleepy.
nisi Jfc - , - . , .
said Connelly. "Then it made me kind
Of tingle and feel good, jvrier a
I got so I liked it and when I got the
habit I couldn't stop." ......
Several physicians were called to the
witness stand to testify that the drug
was a narcotic and a poison. Among
... r.iyln s. White, sec
retary of the Btate Board of Health.
"Did you ever nave any peiu"u ex
perience with cannabis indica?" Dr.
White was asked.
"Yes, I did," he replied. "When I
was going to school some of my class
mates loaded a cigarette with it and
. n m, t Hinnkpil It and became
sick. Outxirte of my knowledge of the
K'if.i tff t your eyes i
& &m fc attention,
me and Money
By coming di
rect to us when
stead of first
coins; to an oc
ulist for an -examination
t j tnen xo an op
' J tician to have
the service and facilities of both
the oculist and optician under one
Whv go to both the oculist and
optician with a double charge and
Wheeler Optical Co.
Main 7389. Oregonian Bldg.
truly Stnail, sauaoi-iui; -VM
i .i . U-Ul
glove inai is waanauic.
Stylish, ccmfortable, hygienic.
The latest .hades; grey, ton and
V chamois, also white and black.
Men, women, and children.
yfr Name in every pain
fr tll your c'ca'er
Won't hurt you and won't rob you.
20 years' active practice in Portland.
DR. B. B. WRIGHT,
N. W. Cor. Sixth and Washington.
Phones Mala 2119. A 3118.
Big Sale of
C. G. Conn Cornets
GRAVES MUSIC CO.
151 Fourth SI. See Onr Window.
CCHWAB PRINTING CO
OBEN F.GREENE-HARRY FISCHER
245 STARK. STREET
chemical properties of this drug,
therefore. I can testiry from personal
experience as to Its effects."
MILITIA RECRUITS SOUGHT
Work to Go on for Cruise, Although
Station Is Closed.
Although a recruiting station main
tained in the Morgan building on
Washington etreet by the Oregon
Naval Militia has been rloed. re.
crultlng will be continued In the teti
eral oftlces of the mllltla c.n thi slsih
floor of the Morgan building and on
board the cruiser Boston In the hrbir.
A campaign wll be continued f,ir ie -eral
weeks in hopo of adding areally
to' the mcmberwhlp of the iiiIIUIm for
the cruifc on the Albany to Hun Plego
and Unit Fiaiiclnco in July and Augur:.
During the two weeks the tntlon
was open on Waxhlngton street, about
SS recruits were secured and the work
was shown to many who may Join
Glad to Recommend
Fruhola and Traxo
Mrs. Norforth Says She Suf
fered With Gall-stones for
Several Years With
In a letter to the Pinus laboratories,
Mrs. Kosa Norforth, Monticello, 111.,
aays: "I cannot praise Fruitola and
Traxo too highly, as I consider It saved
my life. I suffered with gall-stonea for
several years and cbuid not get any
relief until your preparation was rec
ommended to me. It has been six
months since I took the last bottle
and I feel that I am entirely well. Have
anyone doubting the merit of your
preparation write me, as I will be only
too glad to recommend Fruitola and
Traxo to anyone suffering from gall
stones." Fruitola and Traxo are the names
used to identify two preparations that
are taken in combination. Fruitola acts
on the intestinal organs as a powerful
lubricant, softening congested masses
and disintegrating the hardened parti
cles that cause so much'suffering, and
expelling the accumulation with almost
Instant relief. Traxo is a splendid
tonic, acting on the liver and stomach
with most beneficial results and la rec
ommended in connection with Fruitola
to build up and restore the system that
mhs. rosa ftonroni'ii.
has become run down and weakened
through the suffering Incident to the
derangement of the digestive organs.
In the files of (he Tlnus lhottorl
at Monticello, 111., are many letters
gratefully acknowledging th satisfac
tory results following the use of Fruit
ola and Traxo. Arrangements have
been made for the distribution of these
excellent remedies by leading drug
stores everywhere. In Portland Fruit
ola and Traxo can be obtained at th
stores of The Owl Drug Co. Adv.
"Jut a line in praise of Sloan's
Liniment. I hare been ill nearly
lourteen weeks with rheumalitm.
have been treated by doctors who
did their beat. 1 had not slept for
the terrible pain lor several nights.
when my wife got me a small bottle
of the Liniment and three arolica-
tiona gave me relief so that 1 could
sleep." Jttiph Tamblyn, 615
vine Strttt, McKmptrt, Pa.
KILLS PAIN (GUARANTEED)
DR. EARL S. SLOAN, Inc. Philadelphia, Pa. St. Louis. Mo.
Price, 25c, 50c and 11.00
Store for Rent!
Store 25x75, centrally located, fireproof building,
water, heat and light included in rental. If you want
to change locations and secure a first-class store in
the best retail center, this is your opportunity.
L 569, Oregonian.
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