Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 10, 1915, Page 14, Image 14

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Mountain, River and Beach Resorts
Where To Take a. Short Trip Out of Portland
Question of Mr. Lewis' Author
ity Under Recent Law
Not Deemed Clear.
Herewith is a list of short trips in and about Portland. If you are in doubt about any point, or the trip
you have heard about is not mentioned here, call at the Information Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce
or phone them Bell Phone, Broadway 520 or Automatic, A 6091. Information will gladly be given. Lit
erature of interesting points furnished Time Cards, Beach and Mountain Resort literature. The Orego
nian asks the names and addresses of tourists for publication. Enclose your business card with names of
your party to Summer Resort Dept, The Oregonian, Portland.
window was pried at the Knights of
Pythias rooms and the cash register
forced open, where $50 was taken.
An effort to enter George H. Fos
ter & Company's real estate office was
frustrated by Miss Louise Neuhouse.
living across the hall, who rattled the
door knob and scared the men away.
A door of the Ryan millinery was
opened with a jimmy, but nothing of
value taken. Montie Miller, a taxi
driver, saw two heavy-set men, one in
a brown and the other in a dark suit,
in front of the grocery at 1:30 o'clock
this morning. Men giving names of E.
H. Knox. J. W. Blackburn and W. S.
Kilhon, who say they are from Salt
Lake City, are being held and two
others were arrested, but released.
As the wholesale thefts were made
the night after the South Baker postal
sub-station robbery there is fear of
a deliberate plot and Sheriff Anderson
and Police Chief Jackson are rounding
up every suspect.
Highway Commission Not Satisfied
With Opinion of Attorney-General
Which Puts Mr. Cantine
Second to State Engineer.
SALEM, Or., June 9. (Special.)
Acting upon a suggestion of State
Engineer Lewis that the courts be in
voked to determine his duties as State
Highway Engineer, Governor Withy
combe and State Treasurer Kay, com
prising a majority membership of the
State Highway Commission, announced
that a friendly suit would be filed.
Secretary of State Olcott. the other
member of the commission, said he was
satisfied with the opinion of Attorney
General Brown tnat Mr. Lewis was the
Etate Highway Engineer, possessed of
the functions of that office, and that
E. I. Cantine, former State Highway
Engineer, was a subordinate to Mr.
Lewis to all intents and purposes.
That a definite agreement as to the
duties of Mr. Lewis and Mr. Cantine,
as well as the State Highway Commis
sion, under the law consolidating the
offices of State Engineer and State
Highway Engineer, must be reached
lias been apparent for some time. Upon
receiving the opinion from the Attorney-General
Mr. Lewis began per
forming the duties of State Highway
Engineer. Several days after rendering
the opinion Mr. Brown was asked by
the board if it were not possible for
it to work with Mr. Cantine. instead of
Sir. Lewis, it having been the original
intention that Mr. Cantine -virtually be
the State Highway Engineer. Mr.
Brown said he could not alter his
opinion for he could not construe the
law in any other way than he had
Mr. Lewis has continued as the active
Etate Highway Engineer, believing
that he must do so under the opinion of
the Attorney-General and because of
his having given a $10,000 bond as
such. He has repeatedly declared, how
ever, that he never wanted the office,
but inasmuch as it was thrust upon him
he must perform its duties.
; It developed today that Governor
Withycombe had declined to sign
vouchers signed only by Mr. Lewis as
State Highway Engineer. The Gov
ernor insisted afcat they be signed by
Mr. Cantine also. In a letter to the
commission Mr. Lewis said he had ob
tained the signature of Mr. Cantine,
although he believed his signature was
the only one necessary. He said it
would embarrass the department if
Mr. Cantine, who was frequently away
from the city, had to sign all vouchers.
This question will be determined by
the courts. In a letter suggesting that
a, test suit be filed Mr. Lewis said:
"The State Engineer must have the
good will and the support of the State
Highway Commission if he is to make
a suceess of his part of the highway
work. I would therefore strongly
recommend and urge that the com
mission in some appropriate manner
present this matter to the courts for
decision if there is any doubt what
ever as to the correctness of the At-torney-Generars
X" Heavy Rains Are Expected Today
or Tomorrow, However.
Weather slightly unsettled today and
tomorrow light showers possible no
heavy rains expected. This is the best
the local weather forecaster can do for
Portland during the Rose Festival.
The official forecast, made at 6
o'clock last night, is supposed to cover
conditions up to midnight tonight. The
only reason Mr. Beals, district fore
caster, was willing to hazard a guess
even that far ahead is that he was re
quired to do so.
"No, I can't promise absolutely clear
feather for tomorrow or tomorrow
night," he said last night. Realizing
how unpopular his bureau may be
come, he declined to hazard a predic
tion for one minute ahead of the time
for which he is officially required to
make a forecast.
Clubman Gets 30 Days for Driving
Auto While Intoxicated.
Found guilty in Municipal Court of
driving his motorcar while under the
influence of liquor, S. Russell Smith,
wealthy real estate operator and club
man, was sentenced to 30 days in Jail
by Municipal Judge Stevenson Tues
riiy. Attorney Plowden Stott, appear
ing for the clubman, gave notice of
appeal to the Circuit Court.
William A. Pettigrove, timberman,
who was in the machine with Mr. Smith
when it crashed into a streecar early
Sunday, was fined 110 for being in
toxicated. The two men were returning from
the Country Club early Sunday morn
ing following the golf tournament of
Saturday, in which both were contestants.
Trip of Pacific Unit to San Francis
co for Summer Heard Unofficially.
SEATTLE, Wash., June 9. Unoffi
cial information has reached the Puget
Sound Navy-yard that the Pacific re
serve fleet, under command of Rear
Admiral Pond, will visit San Fran
cisco and San Diego during the Sum
mer, taking the place of the Atlantic
fleet, which cannot come to this coast,
as planned.
The reserve fleet is composed of the
cruisers South Dakota. Charleston.
Milwaukee, Albany, West Virginia and
Baker Business District Suffers
From ThiCTes, Who Get $200.
BAKER, Or., June 9 (Speciat)
Police have a dragnet out tonight for
all strangers, following the robbery
Jast night of Ritch Bros." grocery, the
JCnigrhts of Pythias clubrooms and the
Kyan millinery, all in the business sec
tion of the city.
The work was evidently that of one
sang, who obtained $200 in cash. They
pried a window of the grocery and
blew open the safe, taking $160 in cash
sujd leaving checks and valuables. A
Figure $10,500 Higher Than Recom
mended by Major Bowlby Road
Appropriation Reduced.
SALEM, Or., June 9. (Special.) In
formed today that the Columbia Coun
ty Court and the Consolidated Con
struction Company had reached an
agreement that the company be paid
$65,000 for work on Columbia Highway,
the State Highway Commission gave
the county permission to reduce its ap
propriation for roads this year from
$40,000 to $35,000.
Henry L. Bowlby, when State High
way Engineer, estimated the amount
due the company at $54,500, so various
statements that the prospective settle
ment would be a vindication of that
official are proved to have been
groundless by the county allowing
the company $10,500 more than he
recommended be paid.
The commission's reason for permit
ting the county to reduce its appropria
tion $5000 was that it had reduced the
state appropriation of $60,000 recom
mended by Major Bowlby to $50,000.
the county appropriation having been
made on the belief that it would be
allowed the amount recommended by
the engineer from the state.
While the commission at numerous
hearings declared that it was not within
its jurisdiction to settle the differences
between the county and the company,
sufficient evidence was produced to
show that the company probably was
entitled to more money than the en
gineer recommended be paid. The
company, however, declined to state the
amount it desired, contending that it
was the duty of the highway depart
ment to have the work rechecked and
correct the figures. This the commis
sion said it could not authorize, al
though there was a partial rechecking
by a private engineer, who reported
that the company was entitled to sev
eral thousand more than Major Bowlby
Baker Man Starts Search for Daugh
ter Missing 25 Years.
BAKER. Or.. June 9. (Special.)
With one long-lost daughter found.
Charles Funk is now in search of his
other missing daughter. whom he
thinks is in or near Portland, Seaside
or Vancouver, Wash.
Funk separated from his wife 25
years ago and came from Utah, leav
ing one babe with friends in Ogden
because he did not have means to care
for her. He 'stopped at Pleasant Val
ley and gave the other babe to Mr.
and Mrs. Lester Lampman, who were
going to Vancouver. Recently he
found one child in Mrs. Fred M. Hill,
of Ogden, and the two started today
to search for the other remaining; mem
ber of the family. She was 3 years old
when the father saw her last.
Xew and Ancient Varieties Draw
Much Attention at Show.
Roses exhibited by Mrs. Robert G.
Dieck, wife of the City Commissioner,
at the show of the Rose Society now
going on in the new Meier & Frank
building attracted much attention and
praise yesterday. She is showing six
new roses, which she brought from her
Hood River home. She captured a
prize with a display of moss roses, an
old-fashioned favorite.
In her collection may also be seen
Austrian briers that date back to the
16th century, and Scotch brier rosea
that were developed long ago by Lord
Penzance, who introduced grafts on the
old Scotch sweetbrier and developed it.
These roses appear unusual and most
attractive by contrast with the usual
double modern rosea.
Well-Known Washington County
Woman Dies at Home of Son.
HILLSBORO, Or., June 9. (Special.)
Mrs. Barbara Ann Gates, well known
at Forest Grove and Hiiiaboro, died at
the home of her son. John W. Gates,
Leisyville, June 5, after an extended
She was born in Pennsylvania in 1837
and married Austin "H. Gates at Lena,
111., March 14, 1858. After marriage
they moved to Nebraska and lived on
a homestead. They came to Oregon in
1S91 and settled in Polk County. In
1893 they moved to Forest Grove, Mr.
Gates dying in 1910.
She leaves three sons and two daugh
ters, John W Hillsboro: George B..
Dallas; James P., Portland; Mrs. Alma
Brickley, Hampton, Or., and Mrs. Alice
V. Ward, of Fort Calhoun, Neb.
Reckless Driving Is Charge Placed
Against Frank Gorwitz.
An accident which nearly resulted in
serious injury to an unknown woman
was the cause yesterday afternoon of
the arrest of Frank Gorwitz, Jitney
driver, on a charge of reckless driv
ing. He will appear in Municipal
Court today.
Gorwitz was piloting his Jitney on
Union avenue, when, according to Pa
trolman Coulter, he endeavored to pass
a car on the wrong side of the street
and nearly struck another machine.
He threw in his brakes and skidded 100
feet, crashing over the curbing and
onto a fire hydrant.
A woman passenger was thrown out
on her head, but was not badly hurt,
The pleasure of a week-end visit to
the wonderful ocean beach, at Gearhart
"By the Sea" is greatly enhanced by
the many special provisions made for
the entertainment, comfort and health
of guests. Full information and illus
trated folder may be obtained at 100 i
Fourth street, or phono Main 1293.
Don't fail to see Portland's fa
mous roses. Ton can see them by
observation cars, sightseeing buses
or by special autos.
Peninsula Park Bnntcen Garde as
A city park and well worth a trip.
Take St. Johns or Kenton car.
The Hazelwbod
Waihlnrton St at Tenth.
Coziest and Moat Attractive
Dining-Place in the City.
Eight Dining Rooms.
Seating Capacity 450.
Sea Food and Shell
Fish a Specialty
The Hazelwood Orchestra
J. F. N. Coluurn. Director.
3 to 5, 6 to 8. 9:30 to 10:30 P. at,
Sunday 6 to 8:30 P. M.
A scenic drive of rare beauty,
built along the south shore of the -Columbia
River, a distance of more
than 40 miles from Portland. A
series of remarkable waterfalls,
rugged peaks and deep canyons are
among the attractions.
Cloud Cap Ian is a delightful re
' treat. 6000 feet above sea level, on
s sheltered spur of the very moun
tain itself, and is located Just at the
upper edge of timber line.
The trip to the inn usually la made .
oy rail to Hood River and thence by
stage. The round-trip rate. Includ
ing all traveling expenses, is $12.50.
Service begins July 1 and continues
to September 15.
Welch's, Rbododeadroa and Taw.
aey's are located on the south side of
the mountain. Automobile front
Portland to either resort, round trip,
each 5.
Electric car line to Boring. 34
miles; automobile to Welch's, Rho
dodendron and Tawney's, round trip
from Portland, $7.75. Same as above
with horse stage ail the way. 15.75.
Rockaway Beach Eimore Park.
Garibaldi Beach and Tillamook
beaches reached by train in a few
hours. Splendid beach and good
hotels. -
Stockyards and Packing Plant
Located on Columbia Slough. Take '
"L." cars, second and Washington,
transfer at Killings worth avenue lo
Kenton car. Fare 10 cents, time 4s
minutes. Visitors admitted dally
except Sunday. Return may be
made via St. Johns car.
Clatsop Beach Resorts 'Reached
by the S3. P. & S. Railroad. A de
lightful trip to the Pacifio Ocean
resorts good hotels good bathing
and fishing. A four-hour ride by
train down the majestic Columbia
River. See the salmon canneries at
The Oaks the Ceney Island ml
the West Over 50 acres of price
less roses in full bloom, with every
form of entertainment and accom
modation for tourists. Orchestral '
and band concerts, prima donna, and
musical comedy company every aft
ernoon and night in the open-air
theater. Performances all free. Ad
mission to park 10 cents. Reached
by express special Oaks trains (fare
6 cents), from First and Alder; or
by launch (10 cents), from Morrison
Street Bridge.
Parka Washington Park, head of
Washington street, with small soo
and aviary. Take any car west on
Washington street excepting Six
teenth; fare 5 cents. Celebrated
statue, "Coming of the White Man."
also "Sacajawea." Excellent view
of the city.
Frelsbt and Passenger
and Way Lmu dins
Leaves Portland, dally at 1 A. 1C ex
cept Sunday aud Monday. Sunday ex
cursions to Cascade Locka leave
Leaves Portland Tuesday. Thursday
tou Saturday at 8:30 A. M.
Sunday Cascade Locks exmntlon Sl.oo
h'mrn to Tbs UaUes and return S2.00
Make reservations for stock sad
Phones Mam tl4. A fill.
Stage to ML Hood
Staffs leaves daily from New Per
kins Hotel at 8 A. M. and P. M.
Rapid, safe and courteous service.
Telephone for Reservations in Ad
vance. Tabor 3796.
Call First and Alder or Traffic
Marshall 5100. A 6131.
P. R, L. & P. Co.
Portland's Greatest Amusement
Park SO Acres of .Roses.
and Saturday
At 9 P. M.
Lumber Mill Close Inspection of
one of our largest sawmills granted
free to visitors upon presentation
of permit to be had from Portland
Chamber of Commerce. No. 69 Fifth
Wkltc Salmon Valley and Vicin
ity A wonderfully scenic ride over
the North Bank Railroad or by ex
cursion steamer. On - the bluffs
overlooking the Columbia River are
resorts with scenery rivaling- the
Alps. At Carson. Collins and Stev
enson are hot springs resorts. Mount
Adams and Trout Laka are reached
from White Salmon by a Bhort stage
or auto journey.
Forestry fiuildinar A pern.-nent
log- structure from the Lewis and
Clark Pair. Open to the pubue free
from 9 to 4:80 dally. Take "W" car
on Morrison street to end of line.
Estacada, Caaadero. Ball Ran cars
leave First and Alder every four
hours, daily and Sunday, every hour
as far as Oresham. Good points for
basket picnic.
Hlllcrest Urlve A hillside motor
drive of unsurpassed beauty. About
one hour's drive. Best time Just at
sunset, but most beautiful view of
city and mountains at all times.
Colisklt River KxcDr.lona
Steamers leave Portland daily in
the Bummer season up the scenic
Columbia. A trip of unsurpassed
beauty. It is possible to travel one
way by rail and the other by water.
Steamers go as far east as Tba
Dalles. 100 miles from Portland.
CklMtawa Portland has tbe sec
ond largest Chinese population in
the United States, and now that San
Francisco Chinatown has been
burned and rebuilt upon modern
lines, Portland has the original
Chinatown In the United States.
the greatest health and pleasure
resort on tbe Pacific Coast, in the
heart of the Olympic Mountains,
open for the season. For full
information address
Tbe Manager. Sol Dae. Wash.
Portland Heights (Council Crest)
1200 feet above the city. Take
Council Crest car on Washington
street: time. 30 minutes each way.
Wonderful view of the city and
snow-capped mountains.
Ansco Agents
We develop and print your films
or plates the day you . bring
them In. Our Photo Supply Store
is complete in every new and
worthwhile photo requisite.
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
Woodlark Hid, Alder at W. Park
Take an Ensignettee
Vest Pocket Camera
on Your Vacation.
Only $6
The J. K. Gill Co Booksellers.
Stationers and Complete
Office Outfitters.
1 net most haii t i full v 1 o
Summer resorts 1n the entire Co-Rj
lumbia River country; 2H hoursgS
from Portland. For particulars,
send for illustrated booklet. 3
C. V. jr. Reciter.
.v ii i irr ottimun, wasn.
Bet. Morrison and YamliilL
Clean, Quiet and Respectable.
Desirable Downtown Location,
Cars Direct From Union Depot
Bates. $1; with Private Bath, SL50
Dally to ML Hood resorts: Round
trip, $5; Gov. Camp. S7.C0; Reserva
tions, tickets and Information at
ie Second JL PHONES: Main 5956, A
8811. or Irvluston Garage, Eut 135.
Man Held by Police Believed to Have
Robbed to Get Money to Free
Kin In HUlsboro.
An ex-convict's desire to get his
brother out of the Hillsboro Jail, where
he Is held on a charge of burglary,
may be the motive which prompted dy.
namiting of the Tauscher saloon safe
at 146 Second street last week, accord
ing to the theory on which the city
detectives are working.
This feature of the case came to
light yesterday, when complaints were
sworn out charging Fred Love, of Syl
van," Or., and William Burnick, a bar
ber, with complicity in the crime.
Fred Love's brother, John Love, Is
under arrest in Hillsboro charged with
burglary. His bail is J1000. Fred Love
was present at his brother's prelim
inary hearing, the police assert. Fred,
according to police statements, has
served sentences In four penitentia
ries. Love's need of money to get his
brother out on bail, and his alleged
record, were the chief factors which
first drew the suspicion of the police
to him.
After Love's arrest. Detectives Cole
man, Snow, Goltz, Abbott, La Salle and
Leonard visited Sylvan, Or., to search
for evidence. A stranger had pur
chased powder and caps at a store in
HUlsboro on a pretense of clearing
land of stumps a few days before the
dynamiting of the same, the officers
The police believe that Burnick made
this purchase, as Love would be rec
ognized if he bought the explosives in
his home town. Burnick is said to
have been a close associate of Love's.
The police are also endeavoring to
trace the ownership of a hammer, chisel
and other tools left behind, in the sa
loon by the safe blowers.
quiring all taxing districts to operate
budget system, 36,065.
Petitions for referendum election
must have 19.101 signatures. The peti
tions have already been checked by
registration officials. The Secretary of
State will certify the totals.- The total
expense attached to circulating peti
tions is given as $950.
Attorneys Believe Myers Case Will
Indicate Result of Others.
OREGON CITY, June 9. (Special.)
The importance of the decision of
Recorder Loder in the William Myers
liquor case on others soon to be heard
is generallj' recognized by local at
torneys. The decision will be received
tomorrow morning following the trial
of yesterday. The cases are an after
math of recent raids.
The' first successful attempt to attack
the credibility of the detectives on
whose testimony the case was tried was
made yesterday by Attorney Hayes for
the defense when Carl Wilson testified
that he was 18 years old instead of 24
as he had said in previous cases. In
other details the testimony of Wilson
also was weakened.
The most important of the liquor
caseB, the charges against the officers
of the Moose Lodge, are yet to be he;trd.
Referendum Demanded on Washing
ton's Sew Election Laws.
OLTMPIA, Wash.. June 9. The State
Referendum League, by Miss Lucy R.
Case, today filed in the office of the
Secretary of State petitions calling for
a referendum vote in November, 1916,
on seven bills passed by the recent
Legislature. The petitions, are as
follows: ' ,
No. 3, against the bill requiring initi
ative petitions to be signed at regis
tration offices. 52,344; No. 4, requiring
recall petitions to be signed at regis
tration' offices, 61,557; No. 5, Whitney
election bill. 51,292; Ko. 6, anti-picket-ing
bill, 35.140; No. 7, certificate of
necessity bill, 37.097: No. 8. Seattle
Port Commission bill, 36,494; No. 9, re-
Governor Witliycombe Talks on
Bryan's Resignation "at Crisis."
SALEM, Or., June 9. (Special.) Re
plying to requests of numerous news
papers. Governor Withycombe' today
issued the following statement regard
ing the resignation of Secretary of
State Bryan:
"Bryan's resignation seems to me un
fortunate at this crisis, as it may tend
to embarrass the Administration in
pending foreign negotiations, but I feel
that despite the defection in his offi
cial family President Wilson will con
tinue to handle the international situ
ation with fitting firmness. Bryan's
withdrawal apparently makes easier a
more effective attitude toward Mexico
and probably lessens the likelihood that
the Administration might be irresolute
in its attitude toward Germany. Un
swerving insistence upon our demands
is Justified, and in securing them the
United States stands loyally united and
devoutly hoping that peace with honor
may continue to be obtainable."
Salmon Outlook Good.
ASTORIA. Or.. June 9 (Special.)
General Manager Barker, of the Colum
bia River Packers' Association, received
a wireless message today from Chignik
Bay, Alaska, stating that everyone con
nected with the association's cannery
there is in the best of health. The mes
sage also stated that preparations are
being made to begin packing fish and
e outlook for the season is good.
"ITZ" for Tender, Puffed-Up
Burning;, Calloused Feet
and Corns.
"Ah! Boys.
'HZ' is the
People who are forced to stand on
their feet all day know what sore,
tender, sweaty, burning feet mean.
They use "TIZ." and "TIZ" cures their
feet right up. It keeps feet In perfect
condition. "TIZ" Is the only remedy In
the world that draws out all the
poisonous exudations which puff up
the feet and cause tender, sore, tired,
aching feet. It instantly stops the pain
in corns, callouses and bunions. - It's
simply glorious. Ah! bow comfortable
your feet feel after using "TIZ." You'll
never limp or draw up your face In
pain. Tour shoes won't tighten and
hurt your feet.
Get a 25-cent box of "TIZ" now from
any druggist, department or general
store. Just think! a whol? year's foot
comfort for only 25 cents. Adv.
Promise to Marry and Destruction of
Notes Alleged, but Demand for
Damages Is Dropped.
After Arthur P. Olson had testified
on the witness-stand that Mrs. Mollie.
M. Patton Saxton had broken her
promise to marry him. Circuit Judge
Gantenbein took Olson and his at
torneys into the judicial chambers and
advised them to drop the suit against
Mrs. Saxton, which they did.
Olson's complaint alleged that not
only did he lose a wife, but that he
is out $1500 bacause Mrs. Saxton mar
ried another man. He declared he lent
her S500 on three different occasions
and that she gave him a promissory
note for each amount. On December
25, 1913, Olson says, their friendship
ripened into genuine affection and she
promised to marry him. Together they
burned the three promissory notes.
"I furnished the notes and she fur
nished the match," "said Olson on the
witness-stand yesterday.
In September, 1914, the woman whom
Olson belied to be his fiancee was
married to John W. Saxton. Olson then
brought suit against Mrs. Saxton,
asking to recover $1500 for the burned
promissory notes, $94 interest on the
notes, and $1000 general damages for
the "mental anguish" he suffered be
cause his tiancee deserte) him.
Mrs. Saxton denied that she ever had
promised to marry Olson. She was not
forced to tell her side of the case in
court, however, for Judge Gantenbein
stopped the proceedings after Olson
had testified. Olson's attorneys then
took a voluntary non-suit.
Within an hour, they filed another
complaint against Mrs. Saxton, con
taining practically the same allegations
as the first suit. In the last com
plaint, however, they asked only $1594
for the promissory notes, omitting the
$1000 damages for "mental anguish."
Personal Mention.
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Arnold, of
Seattle and Wenatchee, Wash., arrived
at the Seward yesterday among other
Rose Festival visitors. Mrs. Arnold is
identified with the Wenatchee .Valley
Fruit Exchange.
CHICAGO. June 9. The following
from Oregon are registered at Chi
cago hotels: Portland. Congress, Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. Jackson; Bourne, Con
gress. F. Wallace White.
Looking Forward
to Etlothorhood
Experienced mothers everywhere are recom
mending "Mother's Friend," a wonderful help
to all expectant mothers. It is irently ap
plied over the muscles, makes them firm
and pliant to accommodate expansion with
out tbe usual strain and pain. This also
overcomes nausea. It has a most remarkably
soothing influence and Is declared one of the
greatest aids we have for tbe mother-to-be.
Don't fall to get a bottle of "Mother's Friend"
today of any druggist. Then write to Brad
Held Regulator Oa.. 10S Lamar Bldfc At
lanta. Ga.. for a handsome book that you
will greatly enjoy. Mailed free.
.Rose Festival Oregoniaiis
Will be the most interesting and complete issues ever published. You
will want to send these copies to your friends.
Five Complete Issues, Including Postage, 15c
(Wednesday, June 9, to Sunday, June 13, Inclusive.)
Name Street Town State
6 .
7 ,
8 .
10 ;
II. . .'
THE OREGONIAN, Portland, Oi.
Gentlemen: Inclosed find for which mail The Rose Festival Oregonian from Wednes
day, June 9, to Sunday, June 13, inclusive, to each of the above.
Inclose 15 cents for each name