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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1915)
THE MORNT3CG- OREGONTAW, FEIDAT, APRIL 2, 1915. "
111 - '
NTEREST of' mid-week centered i WEALTHY NEW YORK SOCIETY WOMAN AND SCULPTOR WHO DE-
around the -woman s golf tourna-I
cent at the -Vaverly Country Club J
Wednesday afternoon. Net score was
J -won by -Miss MaAsia MacMaster and
I the gross by Mrs. Peter Kerr. Hand
' some prises were awarded for the dif
j ferent events, and tfte verandas of the
j club were filled ail afternoon witn
( .martlv attired spectators. In groups
rntovlnr a cud of tea. A number of
j the younger set. chaperoned by a few
j of the matrons, made up dinner parties
and enjoyed an informal dance later In
t the evening.
j Hopes of society are rapidly rising
! for the prospects 01 a gay caster weea,
i a number of jolly affairs being
scheduled for the next few days.
i Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henry Davis
5 returned yesterday to Portland in-
1 stead of acoomtanying the W. J.
I Burns family on their return a fort-
! The regular bi-monthly dance will
j fce held tonight at the Irvlngton Club
i and a large attendance is anticipated.
, . . .
A social event of the week that
l popular dancers of clubdom are tak
; lng special interest in is the Easter
ball that is to be given Thursday night
at Cotillion Hall by the Maxiiians.
Several of the city's select clubs are
uniting to attend this affair and to
make it the largest and jolliest party
of Easter week.
The Social Club of the Temple of
Truth Society gave an informal en
tertainment and dance Wednesday I
evening, which was well attended and
a most enjoyable affair. Dainty re- I
freshments. a short new thought talk
bv Charles Spencer, president of the I
Young Peotple'B Society, followed by
music and dancing, were features of
the evening. The club will give its I
next social "Wednesday evening. April
Miss Rosalia Keber. of Mount Angel,
and Miss Frieda Dollam. of Alaska,
are guests of Mrs. Smith, at Smith-
shire, the counltry home of the Frank
I Mrs. G. J. Firankel entertained the
members of the chorus of the Monday
' Musical Club with a delightful tea at
' The Sign of the Rose Tea Shop Thurs-
i day afternoon. The tables were pret
i tily decorated with dainty apple bios-
som bouquets and large vases of dog-
; wood and wild currant flowers graced i
; the room. Those present were: Mrs.
P. J. Lewis, Virs. Russell 8. Dorr,
Mrs. R. H. Tucker. Mrs. Harrlette
Leacli, Miss 1ucy Case, Miss Helen
Case, Mrs. R. 8. Fremster. Mrs. Ella
Von Levin, J.Irs. G. H. Upthegrove.
Miss Christinfj Brakel and Mrs. G. J.
VOTES MONEY AND ENERGY TO AIDING BLIND.
course of study adopted at Corvallis.
The second term cooking school class
of gtrls of Washington High School
served a dainty repast and tea after
At the meeting of the Portland Par
ent-Teacher Council held yesterday in
the Library, Mrs. Martin Wagner pre'
sided; Mrs. Josephine Sharp gave an
able address on the vacant lot move
ment, which she has started in Port
land. Mrs. G. J. Frankel spoke on the
project of erecting a Woman s Club
building. Mrs. J. C. Elliott King ex
plained to the council that the Child
Welfare benefit to be given Monday is
not under the auspices of the Oregon
Congress of Mothers. She urged the
circles to hold candy sales, teas or any
similar enterprise that might net money
lor tne entertainment. lunu.
The National CongTess of Mothers
and Parent-Teacher Associations that
will meet here in May will expect some
form of' entertainment - and without
funds this cannot be given. To uphold
the good name of Oregon and to dis
pense the right kind of hospitality is
the aim of the local women who are
working for the success of the conven
tion. Mrs. Aristene Felts Is president
of the Oregon Congress of Mothers.
A call from the city beautiful com
mittee for co-operation was well re
ceived. April 8 has been set as the
date when the school children will get
packages of seeds for planting.
Miss Winifred Holt Is a wealthy society woman of Iew Tork. who de
votes all her time to helping the blind. Miss Holt was the founder of the
New Tork Association for the Blind and is its secretary. It was through her
efforts that a headquarters for the blind under the name of "The Light
house" was established in New York, dedicated by President Taft. Miss Holt
is a sculptor. She studied in Florence and has exhibited much of her work
both here and abroad.
Mrs. Joseph. E. Wiley and baby are
navsins a fow weeks in Mrs. M. W.
Dart 's cottage in Gearhart. Mrs. Gra
ham Glass accompanied them.
Mrs. John I,. Beaumont, retiring state
recent of the Daughters of the Amer-I
"fiMn Revolutfcjn, returned Thursday!
frcim a wec"s stay in Seattle, where
ha attended 'he meeting of the Wash-I
Jnson btate .Assemoiy on Aiarcn za, zt.
MrsA Beaumont visited Dr. and Mrs. E.
Billy Pig would not care to take an
other vacation, and that there would
be no more going away from home for
With a few friends. I was privileged
Wellon Tonng and later passed a day recently to go over one of the great
In Aiubiirn, visiting relatives, Mr. and! astronomical observatories of the coun-
Mrs. T. p. Wilder.
.fy V&8 Wsmrox,,
Bl. By Pig Reaches Home.
ry ILLY .PIG'S mother saw him long
L) before: they reached the bouse. Tou
remember that Billy Goat found Billy
Pig and Tas taking him home in the
"Oh. mil "poor boy. my poor little
Billy Pig."' satd his mother when he
reached the door. ''What have you got
on and whire have you been? Why,
you look halY starved."
"I am." saUt Billy Pig. sniffing the
odor of pancakes and porridge cook
ing on the stoWi.
"Madame Pig. I am sure Billy Pig
has not had a cviuare meal in a long
time, and I bore you will let him eat
all he wants," said Billy Goat, paving
-.he way for Billy Pig and also for
"He Bhall if I have to cook more
rancalres," naid Madam Pig. "But first
take off those awful oJothes. But
where is yiour suitcase?" sh asked
"Mother, T have only the clothes I
stand in," slid Billy Pig meekly. "I
have had a dxeadful time on my vaca
tion. People treated, mo in the most
"Mr. Bruin and his wife took my
suitcase and my best clothes."
"Yes.1 interrupted Billy Goat. "I saw
all the little Bruins dressed up in your
clothes, and Mr. Bruin was going out
on a visit carrying your suitcase. That
was why I thought they had caught
"1 had to jump out of the window
and escape with only my pajamas,"
said Billy Pig;
"Oh! did you have on nothing but
your pajamas?" asked Madame Pig.
"Oh. no! I tad on my old clothes
and I took my pajamas with me be
cause that was all I had. The Bruins
had my suitcase downstairs." explained
"But where did you get these
clothes?" asked Madam Pig. They look
as though you belonged to a circus."
"He did when I found him. He was
being exhibited as the trick pig." said
"On! Oh! Oh! Oh!" screamed Madam
Pig. holding her head. "My Billy, Pig
a trick pis. did they have you on a
Billy Pig told her he was tied by one
leg with a strong cord and Madam
Pig began to cry.
"Madam Pig. your son will starve.
vaid Billy Goat, and then what good
will I have done by bringing him back
to you. let him have something to eat
first and then hear of his adventures.'
Madame Pig stopped crying and hur
ried' about getting the supper on the
table, and when It was ready Billy Pig
and Billy Goat began to eat. never say
lng a word until everything was eaten.
But Madam Pis did not think they
had had enough and she brought out
preserved pears and poaches and cake,
and this time Billy Pig ate until he
"How thin he is." sighed his mother.
"I will have to feed him well until he
gets fat again."
"Yes. and he should be made to feel
cheerful." said Billy Goat "I will
come around every day and cheer him
up. That is. If you would care to have
me. Madam Pig-"
"You are to com every day. Billy
Goat. Come to breakfast and stay to
supper, and I will cook all the things
you and Billy Pig like best."
This was what Billy Goat was wait
ing to hear, and he began to smile.
"I will never forget your kindness,
Billy Goat." said Madam Pig. "You
shall never want for cake and preserves
as long as I can cook."
Billy Goat trotted home, thinking
himself a lucky fellow and really glad
that b had found Billy Pig. for he
Tfo,lIn frflt-hq wa gujjo aura
try. As we stood under the great dome
the man who was showing us about
pressed a little insignificant looking
button and the rounded top of the
building above us began to move. He
pressed another button and the enor
mous telescope began to lift. He
touched another small bit of machinery
and an enormous wheel, weighing tons,
began to revolve.
In a way, it was sort of uncanny. To
see that enormous dome slowly turn,
apparently by no buman power, while
the floor beneath, upon which we stood,
was stable, made one feel creepy. To
see these great pieces of machinery
noiselessly moving and whirling, seem
ingly of their own volition, gave one
the sensation for a moment of being
In some strange, new world. And then
the marvel of it flashed upon us. And
some of us exclaimed almost simulta
neously, "Invisible power." Wo felt al
most as if we were in touch with the
Intangible, infinite, forces of the uni
verse. A force was acting here which
we couldn't see, we couldn't touch, we
couldn't feel. A pressure of the finger
had set it in motion, yet the effort or
100 hands could not do what it was
doing. Mind had been back of that fin
ger to discover what the finger should
do. But it had only found Itself again.
in a greater power of mind which it
was using to do what the finger alone
could never accomplish.
Sir Oliver Lodge has said that if we
consider simply the matter of the writ
ing in a letter it is a marvelous thing.
Here are a few queer-looking marks
lines slanted this way and that and
cusved here and there. And yet these
same strange tracings convey to us the
thought of the one making them. We
have mind, the intangible thing before
us, so that we can read it. All that
is In the thought and feeling and heart
of the one writing us Is laid bare be
fore us in these black lines and curves.
It is a marvel, isn't it?
Some people say that the things we
cannot see and touch and feel do not
exist. But if we look deep enough,
what is there of the reality of the.
things about us that we really can see
and touch and feel? We cannot take
hold of the power that moved this great
machinery. We might touch the chan
nels by which it worked the button,
the wires. But they were not the pow
er, vve cannot taae noia oi tne rama,
the thought, the intelligence that
penned the letter. We han handle the
letter. We can run our finger over the
words on the paper. But none of these
things are the thought that comes to
us as we read.
It all makes me think of something
Tennyson has said In The Ancient
"Force." says the Sage to the Youth,
who would have all things proved to
him. "is from the heights.
Thou -canst not prove the nameless, O, my
Nor can thou prove ths world thou
For knowled r. is the swallow- on the lake.
That ees and stirs the surface shadow there
But never yet naih dipt into the abyss.
The abvss of all abTsaea. heneath. within.
The blue of sky and s. the green of earth.
Ana in tne mimon-muimntn or a grain
Which cleft and cleft again forevermore.
And ever vanishing, never vanishes.
To me. my son. more mystic than myself.
Or even than the Namelees is to me.
And if the Nameless should withdraw
Thy frailty counts most real, all thy -world
might vanish like thy shadow in the
We are so accustomed to the every
day things about us that they have be
come commonplace. But if we will look
at them with less material sight, is not
each a marvel? Is not the world a won
derful place to live in? Is not it over
flowing with interest? Does it seem
possible to have a dull moment with
all these things to speculate about, to
study, to follow in their leadings until
they begin to open up to us the great
mysteries of the universe and to point
to that one power, supreme, omnipo
And is not such a study exhilarating
and does it not give us great joy in
Lechler, 61, an, old resident of Mil-
waukie and former Portland business
man, who died Monday at his home in
Milwaukie, were conducted Wednesday
from J. P. Finley & Son's chapel, and
the Interment was made in Milwaukie
Cemetery. The services were con
ducted under the auspices of Oregon
Commandery, Knights Templars, of
which Mr. Lechler was a member. Mr.
Lechler had been a resident of Mil
waukie for more than 25 years. He
served one - term as Recorder for the
town of Milwaukie shortly after it had
been Incorporated. He is survived by
his widow and a daughter, of New
York. The latter is an actress and was
filling an engagement when she re
ceived a message telling her of the
death of her father. She arrived in
Portland yesterday, and expects to re
main for some time.
F. H. Lechlcr's Funeral Held.
JTuneraJ service . c-f . EredjaJcJfc. tU
'HE destinies of the college club
that is being planned will be dis
cussed tomorrow when both the Asso
ciation of Collegiate Alumnae and the
Oregon Alumnae Association will hold
meetings. The former organization will
meet in the home of Miss Laura North
up, 599 Elizabeth street. Miss Jose
phine Hammond, of Reed College, will
speak. Important business will be dis
cussed at 2:30 o'clock and the pro
gramme will begin at 3:16 o'clock. The
women Interested In the formation of
the college club will meet next Wednes
day in the Library. The proposed con
stitution of the club was ordered posted
on the bulletin board so that everyone
interested might consider the nlans
The psychology deoartment nf tho
Portland Woman's Club will meet this
afternoon at 1:15 o'clock in Women of
woodcraft Hall. Mrs. Florence Craw
ford will speak on "Imagination."
Mrs. G. J. Frankel will entertain the
members of the finance committee of
the Federated Council of Women's
Clubs at tea, at The Sign of the Rose,
Monday at 3:30 o'clock. The final plans
for the vaudeville will beVirranireri hv
this committee, which Is composed of
tne presidents or the federated clubs.
At the meeting of th pvhnin
Club leaders held yesterday in the Li
brary, Mrs. Alva Lee Stephens was
unanimously elected president and
Alice Weister, founder of the club, was
chosen honorary president. Mrs. Weis
ter also received a vote of appreciation
in recognition of her able leadership
Some of the other officers were elected
uu uuiers win do cnosen Dy the new
board. Mrs. Thomas G. Greene is first
vice-president; Miss Eaton, second vice-
president, and Mrs. Fanny Perry, third
vice-president. Mrs. W. E. Pinckney
was elected secretary and Mrs. Mildred
Kyle, chairman of the field marshals;
Mrs. J. C. Hare and Mrs. A. D. Charl
ton, directors; Mrs. G. K. Towers, libra
rian; Mrs. J. A. Jackson, membership
chairman; Mrs. R. E. Watklns, social
chairman; Mrs. J. H. Mackenzie, treas
urer. It was decided that or. May day
the club give a luncheon for 200 to 300
at one of the large hotels for the clos
ing social event of their season. On
the fourth Thursday of April they will
give, in a playlet or tableaux, illus
trations of every -day events in the
home and of the way in which they
are managed with the influence of a
knowledge of psychology.
Miss Milam, of the Oregon Agricul
tural College, addressed the members
of the Portland Home Economics Asso
ciation yesterday at the Washington
High School. Her subject was the new
FOOD TAKENJ0 WAR ZONE
Packages May Be Sent -by Parcel
Post at Owner's Risk.
Foodstuffs and merchandise may be
sent to Germany or any of the other
belligerent nations of Europe Dy parcel
post at the senders risk, according to
announcement from Postmaster-General
Burleson, and a new agreement with
Norway as to the interchange Of parcel
post packages containing liquids opens
another avenue, perhaps, through
which liquids might be indirectly sent
into belligerent countries.
The agreement - with Norway goes
into 'effect today and provides for an
exchange parcel post service on
liauids. Oils, pastes, salves or otner
articles easily liquiflable," if they are
packed in accordance with the regula
tions governing posting of liquids.
The order announcing the acceptance
Darcels of foodstuffs for belligerent
countries specifies that they should be
kept segregated from other parcel
matter, so that In case of any action
by belligerents, the regular mails may
not be delayed.
IRVINGTON CLUB TO ELECT
Directors to Be Chosen at Annual
Meeting on Tuesday.
The annual meeting of the Irving
ton Club will be held Tuesday night,
April 13, at 6:30. Dinner will be served
by Miss Sarah Patrick, assisted by the
Misses Kern, Minsinger, Ross and Cal
houn. Following the dinner will be a
business meeting and a dance. Ten
tative plans for a new clubhouse will
Three directors will be elected to sue
ceed the retiring members, Messrs.
Seufert. Bowman and Porter. The nom
inating committee, elected at the last
meeting of the board of directors, con
sisting of William M. Kapua, James
Shlves, Ellis F. Lawrence, A. H. Cousins
and R. F. Monges. has unanimously
nominated Robert L. Aldrich, Edward J.
Jaeger and S. L. Eddy.
CORNERSTONE TO BE LAID
Services for Bethel African Metho
dist Church Will Be on Easter.
1 - sjAfc--Vi I K 8 1 ii
. Ill i!
El H UK I a
fi ASiv ll S-lb. tins,
ll !vV( W , ' ' I m Regularly $1.75
1 ' (L- JjfjjlZ Lang & Co.
The ''Royal Club" House
Have You Ordered Your
Royal Club Coffee
at Reduced Prices?
To add 10,000 Portland homes o the list
of regular users of "Royal Club Coffee"
Lang & Co. have made these
Special Prices for April
"Roval Club" is the best 40c
market. If you are not already
Club user, be sure to order
"special prices" today!
coffee n the A
dy a "Royal . i
a trial tin at
were chosen, four being Miss O'Ryan's.
The one which Miss O'Ryan considers
the best is a recently completed min
iature of C. E. S. Wood. Another is of
William Keith, a California artist, an
other of Sir Wilfried Laurier, ex
Premier of Canada, which took a gold
medal in the Alaska-Yukon Exposition,
and the fourth is of Mrs. Thomas
Flynn, a Californian.
The pictures probably will be found
In the Californian building, as Miss
O'Ryan has been put in the California
section. She is one of the western
members of the advisory board of tine
arts department at .the Exposition.
Others on the board are G. L. Berg,
Harriet F. Beecher, Benjamin Brown,
Robert Fletcher, Carl F. Gould, Paul
M. Gustin. Arthur Matthews. E. C.
Piexotto, Bruce Porter, Mary Curtis
Richardson, Clara Stephens, William
Wendt, Henry Wentz, C. E. S. Wood
and Mahroni Young. Eugene Keuhaus
is chairman of the western division of
The cornerstone of the new chapel,
Sunday school unit of Bethel African
Methodist Episcopal Church, will be
laid Easter Sunday at Larrabee and
McMillen streets, under the auspices
of the new Northwest lodge 2554. Grand
United Order of Oddfellows.
The new chapel is one-half of the
proposed structure, and will be used
when finished for church purposes un
til the entire building is completed.
The programme will be interspersed
with singing by Bethel's choir.
Rev. William A. Magett, . pastor of
Mount Olivet Baptist Church, will de
liver a special sermon, "The Glory of
the Church." Rev. W. W. Howard,
pastor of the African Methodist Zion
Church, will lead the invocation.
PORTLAND ARTIST EXHIBITS
Four Jliniatures by Lillie O'Ryan
Given Place at San Francisco.
Lillie V. O'Ryan. a Portland artist.
has the distinction of having four of
her miniatures chosen to be exhibited
at the Panama-Pacific Exposition.
Out of 830 pictures submitted. J30
Montavilla Assembly Gives Play.
The Montavilla Assembly, No. 15S,
United Artisans, will give the play, "All
the Comforts of Home" at Arion hall,
Second and Oak streets, tonight.
Those who will carry the parts
are: J. F. Adams, Rose Gannett, Vada
V. Rush, Lulu A. Adams, Bert Stevens,
George Ryder, George Gilbert, Fred
Miller, Genevieve Gilbert, William Ross,
Mae Humphrey, Anna Heitroeyer,
Thomas Madden, Walter Bryson, F.
Carothera, Walter - Bryson and Louis
We have a large selection
of Art Goods and will be
glad to advise you relative
to home decorations.
F. A. Taylor Go.
130 Tenth Street
I FowneS I
I DOETTE '-'i
g "Between Seasons" Glove f
l A truly smart, satisfactory H
HI glove that is washable. J
HI Stylish, comfortable, clean.
1 1 ' 71 i
The latest shades; grey, sa
pll stone and chamois, also
white and black.
Men, women and children.
Name in every pair;
Hp! Ask your dealer
THAT JAR OFMUSTEROLE DN
THE BATH-ROOM SHELF
Has Relieved Pain for Every One
in the Family.
When little, Susie had the croup;
ll ik- ...
GIRL VERY SICK
Tell How She Wu Made
Well by LydiaE.Pinkham't
New Orleans, La. "I talc pleasure
in wntingthese lines
to express my grati
tude to Tu. I am
only 16 years old and
work in t tobacco
factory. I have
been a verj sick girl
but I have faiproved
I wonderfull j sine
taking Lfuia E.
bla Compouil and
am now lookhg fins
and feeling a thousand times be.ter."
Miss Amelia Jaqotllakd, 806. Te-
faoupitoulas St., New Orleans, La
St Clair, Pa. "My mother was
alarmed because I was troubled with
suppression and had pains in my lack
and side, and severe headaches. Ihad
when Johnny got his feet wet and pimples on my face, my complexion was
caught cold; when father sprained his Bftow roy sleep was disturbed, Ihad
www erannj"a rheumatUn' nervous spells, was very tired and had
bothered her .,.1 ..j- n.,.t.
no amDiuon. iyoia c rinnnira veg
etable Compound has worked lik a
charm in my case and has regulated lie.
I worked in a mill among hundreds of
girls and have recommended your medi
cine to many of them." Miss EsTELLA.
Maguire, 110 Thwing St, St Clair, Pa.
There is nothing that teaches mora
than experience. Therefore, such let
ters from girto who have suffered ard
were restored to health by Lydia B.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound shouli
be a lesson to others. The same reraedf
is within reach of all.
If yon want special advice write t
Lydia E.Flnkhsm Medicine Co. (confl.
dential) Lynn, Mass. Tour letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
woman and held in strict confldence.1
That jar of MUSTEROLE was right
there to frlve relief and comfort.
MUSTEROL.B is a clean, white oint
ment, made with oil of mustard. It will
not blister like a mustard plaster.
Quick relief for Sore Throat, Bron
chitis. Tonsilitis, Croup. Stiff Neck.
Asthma, Neuralgia, Headache. Conges.
tion, Pleurisy, Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Pains and Aches of the Back or Joints,
Sprains, Sore Muscles, Bruises, Chll
blalns. Frosted feet. Colds on the Chest
(it often prevents Pneumonia). Noth
lng like MUSTEROLE for croupy chil
At your drucglst's, in 25c and 60c
jars, and a special large hospital size
Be sure you get the genuine MU8'
TEROLE. Refuse imitations get what
you ask for. The Musterole Company,
This Frees Your Skin
From Hair or Fuzz
' (Toilet Tips)
The method here suggested for the
removal -of superfluous hair is quick
and certain and unless th growth is
extremely stubborn, a -single applica
tion does the work. Make a stiff paste
with some powdered delatone and
water; apply this to the hairy surface
and after about 2 minutes rub It off,
wash the skin and the hairs are gone.
To avoid disappointment, be sure your
j ' Order SUNKIST '
Oranges Today J' Jj
Jt Big, Juicy. Sweet, Firm, Tender -Meated, - Ifcssss!'
ll Seedless Navels are Now on Sale in Abundance pS
at All Good Dealers' Stores in Your Neighborhood WS
The name "Sonkist" stands for a rigidly main- Serve them at Hm:QyJl&
H tained standard of qaafity, aadtbese oranges come' every meal, begin- "f''K p
fnlhr ripened. brminst siuea ror aesserc. I 1
Prices are low. ' Sonkist cost no more q j . j jj
y fergv than you pay for ordinary oranges. OUIlKlSt LCLTIOnS
'IslSl . ri-' ,t, fV,v. m Perfect in color the most appethang
MSS S hout them now gaTvlshbest to fenf
J3gg. . when they are so and tea jn!cVj tart practical fy seed- 'g?
A 1 good and good less. Use the juice wherever yon now f. 'f :
slit frJ? 0 8fi3 lor you. nse vinegar. Learn 86 ways to employ '
5ftflrTC7 lt!k. SunkistLemonsas a delicacy .
st0?(ar4 Vw ; Hs. and household help. Sr5lM ' ''
COULD NOT SLEEP,
GOULD NOT EAT
Woman So Weak and Nerv
ous Could Not Stand Her
Children Near Her-Vinol
Changed Everything; for
Plant Cits'. Fla. "I wlh I could tell
everybody about Vlnol. For nine years
I was in bad health. I got so I oould
not sleep, and I could not stand It to
have my children come near me. 1
could not even sew or do any heavy
housework. I was simply tired all the
time. I tried so many medicines I
could not recall them all, but nothing
did me any (food. One day a friend
asked me to try Vlnol and said it
was the best tonic she ever saw. I did
so, and soon (cot the first good night's
sleep I had had for a Ions; time. Now
I sleep well, my appetite is xood, my
nervousness Is all Rone and I am
so strong- and well I do all my home
work and work In my flower garden
without feeling tired or nervous. Vlnol
has made me a well and happy woman."
Mrs. C. H. Miller, Plant City, Fla.
Vinol contains the curative, healing
principles of fresh cod livers (without
oil) and tonic iron.
We ask every weak, run-down, ner
vous person In this vicinity to try Vlnol,
our delicious cod liver and Iron tonlo
without oil, on our guarantee to return
their money if It falls to benefit. The
Owl Drug Co., Portland. Or., and at
leading drugstores everywhere. Adv.
SKIN OF BEHUTT Ig JOT FORfVfl
Dr. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S
H ORIENTAL CREAM
OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
Removes Tan. Pim
Moth Pitches, Ri
nd Skin Ditrasec,
and every blemish
on beauty, and de
bea detect loo. It
baa stood the teat of
66 rearm, and ia a
barmles we taata
it to be aure it ia
properly made. Ac
cept do counterfeit
of aimilar name.
Tr. t A. 6ayr aatd to lady of the hauttoa
a patient): "As you lad tea will use them, t re
commend '8worD"s Creta'as the lenkt harmful
of all the akin preparations." At drufitj
and Department Stores.