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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1915)
TTTE. MORNING OREGONIAN. THURSDAY, JUXE 17, 1915.
SENATOR OLIVER IS
GUEST IN PORTLAND
Pennsylvanian Better Known
.as Steel Manufacturer of
Pittsburg Than Statesman.
TWO PAPERS CONTROLLED
Ke-Klectiou Will Not Be Sought
and 1. C. Knox Kcgurded as Pos
sible Successor; Industrial De
pression Laid to Politics.
Discovered: One United States Sena
tor passing through Portland -who is
not a Presidential "possibility" and who
does not intend to become one.
Not only is Cieorge Tener Oliver,
United States Senator from Pennsyl
vania, who was in Portland all day
yesterday, not feeling the public pulse
for animated (heart action at mention
of his name for President, but he is
not even a candidate to succeed him
eelf in the Senate. He frankly an
nounced yesterday that when his term
expires in 1917, he will retire to pri
vate life. He predicted that Philander
C. Knox, ex-Senator and Secretary of
State in President Taft's Cabinet, will
be elected to his place.
. .Incidenially, Senator Oliver could not
be a Presidential possibility if he
wanted to. He was born in County
Tyrone, Ireland, -67 years ago, while
his parents, both Americans, were
touring that country. As multitudes
of readers will no doubt recall from
their Constitutional studies the Con
stitutional of the United States pro
vides that none but a native-born
American can become President.
Important Posts Held. ,
Senator Oliver is much better known
as a steel manufacturer than as a
Senator. He organized the Oliver Wire
Company in 1881. and was its presi
dent in 1S99 when it wound up its
Hainsworth Steel Company from 1SS9A
until its merger in 1897 with the Oliver
& Snyder Steel Company, of which he
was also president up to 1901, when
he disposed of his manufacturing in
terests. He also was president of the
Toungstown Car Manufacturing Com
pany. Although Senator Oliver is no longer
In the steel manufacturing business
himself, he is a director of several big
financial and industrial corporations of
Pittsburg, and is publisher of the Pitts
"burg Gazette-Times and of the Pitts
The Senator was not enthusiastic
over financial and industrial conditions
In the United States.
"Much has been said of the great
activity in the steel industry due to
war orders," said Senator Oliver. "This
is much exaggerated. The war orders,
of course, are keeping the plants go
ing, but that is about all. in the Pitts
burg district at least. The steel in
dustry is far from normal. In some of
the smaller steel manufacturing dis
tricts, such as at Philadelphia, I am
told the steel manufacturers are hav
ing all they can do, but this is cer
taily not true of Pittsburg.
Depression Laid to Polities.
"There is a general business depres
sion in the United States. It would
be even worse but for the war. As for
the future well, of course, we all hope
for prosperity, but I see little immedi
ate prospect of it. There is no doubt
that the business depression was
caused by politics."
Senator Oliver declared that there
will not be prosperity in this country
until the Republican party is again in
"The Republican party is the party
of prosperity," he said. He expressed
belief that all Presidential "possibili
ties" were good men, and predicted a
The Senator, who is traveling in his
private car "Tyrone," is accompanied
by Mrs. Oliver, John P. Toung, his son-in-law.
and Mrs. Young. They came to
Portland from San Francisco early yes
terday and left last night for Seattle.
From there they will return East over
the Canadian Pacific
PennsylTanlans Are Hosts.
Senator Oliver was guest at a lunch
eon given by the Pennsylvania Society
at the Commercial Club at noon. Those
present were: United States Senator
Lane, who started a movement to get
the Senator a Columbia River Royal
Chinook salmon and some Oregon lo
ganberries; Wallace McCamant, Charles
J. Schnabel. C. R Meloney, Commis
sioners Krewster and Dieck, Dr. G AV
Earle, Dr. E. A. Earle, J. A. Currey'
J. Howard Haak. Mr. Fitzpatrick
Oeorge W. Hazen. George H. Hines e'
B. Clarke, Samuel C. Kerr, J. Cfl Hei
lig. J. H. Joyce, J. W. Patterson and
Sam B. Martin.
Later in the day he and his party
were driven up the Columbia River
Mr. Hazen at the luncheon recalled
to the Senator when he was in the
office of the prothomotary in his home
county. All Pennsylvanians know who
the pro-what's-its-name is; for the
benefit of others, he is the County
exception, all the recommendations of
the committee were indorsed by the
vote or tne Portland Chamber.
It recommended creation of a Fed
eral shipping board to investigate and
report to Congress regarding naviga
tion laws ana to have lull jurisdiction
under the law in matters pertaining to
oversea transportat'on. It also recom
mended that the Government eubscribe
to the entire tock of a marine develop
inent company with capital of $30,000.
000. this compa.iy to have authority for
seven years to lend, under the super
vision of the Federal shipping board,
on security of first mortgages, taking
as evidences of this indebtedness bonds
bearing a fair rate of interest: tho de
velopment company to guarantee tne
bonds as to principle and interest and
sell them to the public.
The shipping law of 1891 was recom
mended to be changed lowering the
speed of first-class steamships from 27
to 16 knots and of second-class steam
ships from 16 to 12 knots, and to make
compensation, adequate to permit the
: : : k : 7i mt&V'ff iff j ' 3 - '
jr':'- A - t
trtinYhrtWiir, nfuir'-ia hV ltS fyf--'" jfrftrii I
Gtoim Tener Oliver, United T
States Senator From Pcnnaj I- I
vania, Who Was in Portland I
establishment of lines of steamships
carrying freight and mail. The abo
lition of deferred rebates was recom
mended, and provision for supervision
of rates by the Federal shipping board.
The Portland Chamber opposed the
.recommendation of the committee that
Federal licenses should be taken out by
lines, domestic and foreign, engaged in
shipping between United States ports
and those of other countries.
SHIP SUBSIDY FAVORED
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE VOTES
FOR FEDERAL AID.
Opposition to Government Purchase,
Construction or Charter of Vessels
for Mercantile ITses Varied.
The PoVtland Chamber of Commerce
yesterday registered its vote in the
United States Chamber of Commerce in
favor of ship subsidies to equalize the
conditions of competition between ships
of American register and those of other
countries. The referendum of the
United States Chamber is being taken
on the recommendations of the report
of the committee on upbuilding of the
merchant marine, and the Portland
organization as a member in the Na
tional body is entitled to votes in pro
portion to its membership.
The Portland Chamber voted in oppo
sition to Government purchase, con
struction or charter of ships for mer
cantile purposes, and opposed the own
ership of merchant vessels by the Gov
ernment, the vessels to be operated
under lease by private parties.
The affirmative vote of the Chamber
was cast for subsidies sufficient to off
set the difference in cost between oper
ation under the American and under
foreign flags in deep-sea traffic, and
also for subventions from the Govern
ment to establish regular mail anil
freight lines under the American flag
to countries whose interests witn the
United States are important and to
United States dependencies.
The second ballot in the referendum
dealt entirely with the recommenda
tions of the committee of the National
Chamber on legislation and other pro
ceedings for tho upbuilding of the
American merchant marine. With one
IDAHO OFFICIAL ACQUITTED
Attorney-General Peterson Had Xo
Part in State Steal, Jury Says.
BOISE, Idaho, June 16. Joseph H.
Peterson. Attorney-General of Idaho,
was acquitted today in the District
Court on the first ballot of the Jury.
He was indicted for complicity in the
State Treasury loot under the adminis
tration of O. V. Allen, treasurer. The
evidence disclosed that he had borrowed
on his note $6oO from Allen personally.
which had been paid, but not until after
Allen s confession to a heavy shortage.
Meantime Allen had used the note,
with other securities, including his
own note, as cash to cover his short
age. Allen testified that the trans
action was personal and that Mr. Peter
son had no knowledge of his shortage
until he confessed nor of the use made
of his note. Mr. Peterson was not Attorney-General
when the note was
WOMEN ASK AUTO CLASS
Request Made to Study Cars at Y.
M. C. A. School of Trades.
Women automobile owners have
called on O. M. Angier, superintendent
of the Y. M. C. A. School of Trades, for
a special class in automobile mech
anism and driving, so they may know
"what happens inside when you press
a lever and the wheels go around."
With the decided increase in the
number of women drivers of cars and
the demand for the special class that
has been made in the last few days, it
is considered probable that the asso
ciation automobile school will arrange
a course particularly fitted to the
Actual work in the shops, of course,
will be eliminated, although the wom
en may be permitted to inspect the
cars while they are being repaired.
ACTS ON HIGHWAYS
CITY TO DEAL IN WOOD
Establishment of Sales Yard to Com
pete With Dealers Begun.
The city will prepare at once to enter
the market to compete 3irectly with
retail wood dealers. The City Council
yesterday turned over to Purchasing
Agent Wood the task of arranging for
the establishment of a sales yard on the
vacant property in North Portland
where the wood from the municipal
woodyards for the unemployed is be
ing hauled and piled.
It is probable that the city will ad
vertise its wood for sale and will start
making deliveries at once. Hauling the
wood to the city has been begun. It
is planned to get the sales system ar
ranged so that deliveries can be made
direct from the wood camps instead of
its being unloaded and stored first.
WILLIAM MILLS, 72, DIES
Pioneer of Bay Center Passes Away
VANCOUVER, Wash.. June 16. (Spe
cial.) William Mills, 72 years old, who
emigrated from Ohio to Portland in
1857, and who was a pioneer for many
years in Bay Center, Wash., died at St.
Joseph's Hospital in this city today
after an illness of three weeks. The
body will be taken to Bay Center to
morrow, where funeral services will be
held Friday. Interment will be by the
side of his wife.
Mr. Mills leaves two sons, I. M. Mills,
of Woodland, and L. R. Mills, of Portland-
and four daughters, Mrs. D. E.
Crandall. of this city; Mrs. Addie Ka
bell. of Bay Center; Miss Ella Mills, of
Portland, and Mrs. Harry Bochau, of
SCHOOLHOUSE IS BURNED
Sliver Lake Building Destroyed as
Kesult of Safely Efforts.
' CASTLE ROCK. Wash.. June 16.
(Special.) The schoolhouse at Silver
Lake, this county, built about three
years ago at a cost of about $10,000,
was burned to the ground Monday
with most of its contents. The .Direc
tors had a man slashing and burning
brush back of the building to lessen
the danger, should a forest fire break
out. and sparks, blown onto the roof,
started the fire.
The gymnasium building alone was
saved. There was a small amount of
insurance on the building. It is prob
able that the district will rebuild as
soon as possible.
Resolution of Commission to
Transact Business Through
Mr. Cantine Ignored.
ATTORNEYS' VIEWS DIFFER
Governor and Mr. Kay Accept Opin
ion of ex-Judge McXary, Who
Declares Board Supreme' iu
Employing or Discharging.
SALEM, Or., Juno 16. (Special.)
Notwithstanding the resolution adopted
by the State Highway Commission pro
viding that it would transact its public
road business through E. I. Cantine,
Chief Deputy State Engineer, instead
of John H. Lewis. State Engineer, Mr.
Lewis evidently Intends to continue in
active charge of the highway work
until the courts rule otherwise. He
went to Columbia County today to in
spect work there, announcing before
hia departure that he would be guided
by the opinion of the attorney-General
that, under the law consolidating the
State Highway Engineer's department
with the State Engineer's department,
he is the active highway engineer.
Governor Withycombe and State
Treasurer Kay, who voted for the reso
lution placing Mr. Cantine in charge of
the road work, based their action upon
an opinion by Charles L. McNary, ex
Justice of the Supreme Court, who
probably will represent them if the
controversy reaches the courts, the Attorney-General
representing Mr. Lewis.
Power of Commission Cited.
Tracing the course of legislation re
lating to road work by the state, Mr.
McNary calls attention to the law of
1913 creating the State Highway Com
mission and vesting with the Commis
sion all matters in the construction of
roads, letting of contracts and the
selection of material to be used. That
law provides that the Commission shall
appoint a highway engineer, "who shall
be versed In scientific road construc
tion and who shall serve at the pleas
ure of and whose duties shall be such
as are prescribed by the Commission."
Mr. McNary says the object of the
law of 1915 was "a consolidation of
two offices without an impairment of
the paramount authority of the State
Highway Commission and without aug
menting the State Engineer's powers
with respect to road construction." The
opinion recites that section 3 of the
new act defines the qualifications of
Chief Deputy State Engineer in iden
tically the same language as' the act
of 1913 described the duties of the
State Highway Engineer.
Commission Held Head.
"I feel that there is no irreconcilable
conflict in the two legislative enact
ments and that the Chief Deputy State
Engineer, who must be versed in
scientific road construction, is the only
person lawfully qualified to have di
rect supervision of road construction.
. . Neither, under the enactment
of 1913 nor of 1915. is the duty cost
upon or vested in the State Highway
Engineer or the State Engineer to con
struct roads, but that duty is imposed
upon the State Highway Commission,
which formerly acted through the in
strumentality of the State Highway
Engineer, but not must act through
the Chief Deputy Engineer. The power
or duty being delegated to the Engi
neer, rather than imposed by statute,
. . I attach no legal signification
to the title applied to the road con
structionists, namely: 'Chief Deputy
State Engineer,' as his duties are such
as are prescribed by the State High
way Commission, and are special in
character and particularly limited by
statute. Consequently, the general rule
of law governing tUte relations between
principal' and his deputy, does not ap
ply.' It is not the name which gov
erns, but the source of .authority to
which obedience is due. It is my opin
ion that all road construction work to
be undertaken by the state must be
done through the medium of the Chief
Deputy State Engineer, who must be
versed in scientific road construction,
and who must be appointed by the
Governor of the state and who shall
serve at his pleasure."
ROBBER WAIVES HEARING
3Ian Who Shot Boy at Jenne Station
Ready to Begin Sentence.'
John H. Montonye, who has con
fessed that he tried to hold up C. B.
Brasswell and his son Boyd near
Jenne Station early last Saturday
morning, waived preliminary hearing
before Judge Bell yesterday and was
bound over to the grand jury. Mon
tonye said he wanted to plead guilty
right away and be sentenced without
further delay. Before he can go to
the Penitentiary, however, his case
must go through the grand jury and
When Montonye tried to hold up the
father and son, the elder struck him
with an umbrella and chased him
away. As Montonye ran he fired a
shot, the bullet taking effect in the
leg of Boyd Brasswell, 17 years old.
PASSENGERS TO SEE TWO
Persons on Robbed Oregon City Cars
to Try to Identify.
Passengers on the Oregon City in
terurban car which was held up and
robbed near Glen Echo station Sun
day night will come to Portland from
Oregon City today to attempt to iden
tify Percy W. Bigelow and Victor
Manweiler, held by Constable Wein
berger's deputies as the train robbers.
The conductors and motorman of the
train already have identified the pair
as the holdup men.
Among those who will be called in
are W. B. and S. M. Hayes, B. L. Har
vey, Leslie Wells and E. Russell, of
Oregon City; W. L. Jordan, of West
Linn, and Mayor Howell, of Gladstone.
SUMMER SCHOOL OUTLINED
Principal Fletcher Discusses Course
With Staf fof Teachers.
W. T. Fletcher, principal of Couch
School, who is to be principal of the
Summer school at Lincoln High, called
a general meeting of his corps of
teachers yesterday at the school board
room in the Courthouse, and discussed
plans for the coming Summer work. It
is impossible to forecast each year
what the attendance at Summer school
will be, but it is thought that there
will be at least 600 students in th
classes. The Summer high school was
initiated four years ago with an en
rollment of 300. and it has increased
about 200 in enrollment each succeed
The course will begin Monday, June
28, and will continue for six weeks.
Following is the corps of teachers that
will work with Professor Fletcher:
Mathematics,' Misses Caroline Barnes
and Mary Lepper and J. W. Huff; his
tory. Homer Jamieson; commercial,
Charles Luzenby; English, Misses Hor
tense Greffoz and Ruth Pringle and
C L. Holloway; Latin, W". A. Fenster
macher; science, J. E. Bonbright and
Elbect Hoskins: German, C. H. S. King.
The vacation courses In the ten grade
schools will open at the same time and
the trades schools will be in session
in the' Summer also, from June 28 to
August 6, v
Principals of the grade schools for
the vacation courses are: Brooklyn, T.
J. Gary; Creston, A. J. Prideaux; High
land, J. H. Stanley; Holladay, A. W.
Cannon; Ladd, A. R. Draper; Monta
villa, L. A. Wiley; Ockley Green, E. H.
Whitney; Sell wood. L. H. Morgan;
Sunnyside, E. J. Hadley. and Woodmere,
W. A. Dickson.
OUIMETS' MARK BEATEN
3 PROFESSIONALS MAKE BETTER
SCORES IX QUALIFYING.
Gilbert Aicholls, With 147, Foir Points
Ahead of Amateur Champion in
Open National Golf Tourney.
HILLS, N. J.. June 16. There was no
questioning the quality of golf shown
today by the leaders in the 36-hole
qualifying round for the annual open
championship of the United States Golf
Association over the Baltusrol Rinks.
Thirty-two men qualified from the first
half of the big entry yesterday, when
the best medal score was 151, made by
Francis Ouimet, the National amateur
champion from Massachusetts, and
James Thompson, the Philadelphia
professional. Today, however, three
lower scores went to the top of the list
and Jerome D. Travers, who has won
more championships than any other
amateur golfer in America, tied yester
day's best score..
The three leaders today, Gilbert
Nicholls, Wilmington, Del., 147; James
M. Barnes, White Marsh Valley, Pa.,
open Western champion, 149, and Jack
Dowling. Scarsdale, N. T.. 150, are all
professionals. Nicholls. - who recently
won the open tournament at Shawnee,
Pa., made the morning round in 72, the
best score of the week, although it was
duplicated later in the day by Isaac S.
Mackie, who bettered his morning score
by 10 strokes in doing it, while Barnes
and Dowling had 73 each in their sec
ond round of the course.
Walter C Hagen, of Rochester, the
present holder of the title, played
steadily, if not brilliantly, throughout
the day and in his showing he has a
fairly good chance of repeating his vic
tory of a year ago. Louis Tellier, ex
champion of France, who played a
round with Hagen, finished on equal
terms with the champion, and he, too,
is considered a promising candidate for
Ouimet and Travers, with equal re
sults in their scoring eligibility, have
given evidence of being right up to
championship form. Chick Evans, the
Chicago ' boy, and Western amateur
champion, also showed some fine golf
throughout the day, beginning with a
splendid three on the first, a par five
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND, June 16. Maximum tem
perature. 66.0 degrees: minimum, 34.7 de
grees River reading. S A. M., 9. a feet:
change in last 24 hours. 0.3 foot fall. Total
rainfall o p. M. to 5 P. M.), none; total
rainfall since September . 1, 1H14, 2S.94
Inches: normal rainfall since September 1,
43.15 Inches; deficiency of rainfall since
September 1, 1014. 14.21 inches. Total sun
shine. 3 hours 15 minutes; possible sun
shine. 15 hours 4. minutes. Barometer (re
duced to sea level), 5 p. M-, 30.06 inches.
Des Moines ...
Jacksonville . .
Kansas City . . .
IjOa Angeles . . .
New Orleans . .
North Head . ..
North Yakima .
Pendleton . . . . .
St- Louis ......
Walla Walla ..
00 . '1.1
N I Clear
E Pt. cloudy
E sCloudy '
N Ft. cloudy
s Pu cloudy
Its Pt. cloudy
NW Pt. cloudy
ivv Pt. cloudy
S W 'Cloudy
N Pt. cloudy
N W Bain
S ICloudy .
W Pt. cloudy
Low pressure with attendant unsettled
weather conditions obtains over the country
from the Coast Range of Mountains and the
California Coast to the Mississippi Valley.
The pressure is high along the North Pa
cific Coast, over the eastern portions of the
Iakotas and - the Appalachian Highland.
I-Jght rains have fallen on the Washington
Coast, in Western Canada, the Plains States,
Upper Mississippi Valley, Upper T.ake Re
gion and the Atlantic States; the rainfall
was moderately heavy In Oklahoma.
Thunder storms were reported from Abilene.
St. Louis, New Orleans and Pocatello. High
winds have occurred in Utah and Missouri.
The weather is 10 degrees or more cooler In
Interior British Columbia, the Yakima Val
ley, Nevada. Southeastern Idaho, Eastern
South Dakota. Minnesota. Eastern Missouri
and Northeastern Florida; it is correspond
ingly warmer in Southern Alberta,. Sas
katchewan, Montana, Wyoming. New Mex
ico and the western portion of New York
The conditions are favorable for generally
fair weather Thursday in Oregon and West
ern Washington and for showers and thun
der storms In Eastern Washington and
Idaho. It will be cooler in extreme Eastern
Washington and Northern and Southwestern
Idaho. Generally westerly winds will obtain.
Portland and vicinity Probably fair;
Oregon Generally fair; westerly winds.
Washington Probably fair west, showers
east portion; cooler extreme east portion:
Idaht Showers and thunder storms;
cooler north and southwest portions.
Men s " 4 j--s,.
THERE'S NO TIME TO LOSE .
Get that Spring Suit today at the Fire Sale
of Baron-Fulop Co.'s wholesale stocks.
THIS IS THE SALE THAT GETS THE CROWDS
BEGAUSE GOOD VALUES ARE HERE
MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S NEW
SPRING AND SUMMER
MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S NEW
SPRING AND SUMMER
$15.00, $18.00 and $20.00 Values,
Your Choice at
$22.00, $25.00 and $27.50 Values,
Your Choice at
We Have Your Size
We Haye Your Size
EVERY GARMENT IN PERFECT CONDITION
mm- I Wmi
Choose from the en
tire stock of $2.50, $3
and $3.50 Straw Hats
at this low price
Leghorn Hats the
kind you pay $5.00 for
Fifth and Alder
ZEPPELIN RAIDS ENGLAM D
FIFTEEN KILXE1J, 15 WODSDED, IN
Fires Are Started by Incendiary Pro
jectiles British Censors Forbid
Publication of Details.
LONDON, June 16. Fifteen persons
are reported killed and 15 wounded as
tho result of a visit by a Zeppelin to
the coast of Engjand last night. Pub
lication of details is forbidden by the
British censors. Mention of localities
is especiallly prohibited. It being con
tended that this would give the attack
ers data on which to base future raids.
The official announcement, however,
says that some of the missiles dropped
by the Zeppelin were incendiary and
that fires were started that were not
overcome until early today.
Recent frequency of attacks has Indi
cated a determination on the part of
almost all the belligerents to press this
method of warfare. Reports from
Karlsruhe, Baden, now give 19 as the
number killed in the raid by 23 aero
planes of the allies. Reports from
Germany say the attack on Karlsruhe
has greatly incensed the people of Ger
many, and Paul Becker, chief editor of
the Berlin Tages Zeitung, is quoted as
suggesting that the best step in retal
iation would be a bombardment of the
western portion of London. He thinks
the retaliatory measures should be ex
tended also to other departs of warfare.
this city with water completely shut
off the water supply to this place one
night last week, and the next morning
Sheridan residents awoke to find the
reservoir dry. At the Tootne Marie
Spring, at the head of the pipe line,
investigation showed that the root had
grown down the pipe, had become en
tangled with a screen covering and had
completely shut off the flow of water.
Tootne Marie spring is in the moun
tains nine miles northwest of Sheridan.
The flow is directed into a reservoir on
the hills back of the city so that an
80-pound pressure is maintained.
Portland Bids Lowest.
SALEM, Or., June 16. (Special.)
Secretary Goodin. of the State Board
of Control, anonnuced today that the
Union Meat Company, of Portland, was
the lowest bidder for the beef contract
for state institutions for the next six
months. Bids were opened Tuesday,
but the contracts will not be awarded
for several days. The bid for bees was
$9.39 a 100 pounds, which is $1.10 less
than the price paid the first six months
of the year.
Ihe Portland Flouring Company was
lowest for flour, its bid being $4.25 for
soft wheat flour and $4.40 for hard
wheat, both being lower than paid for
the first six months of the year. Lang
& Company, of Portland, was the lowest
bidder for sugar. Its bid being $6.22 his.
as compared with $4.95 a 100 pounds
for the past six months.
K. Kelly, of Fairfield. Me., has a pair of
shoes which were worn at the time of the
War of 1812. The shoes are laced at thn
sida and resemble very much tho styles of
ROOT STOPS CITY WATER
Growth in Pipe at Spring Slakes
Sheridan Reservoir Go Dry.
SHERIDAN. Or., June 16. (Special.)
A willow root 24 feet long that had
grown into the pipe line furnishing
PORTLAND WOMAN WIN
WITH WONDERFUL STOMACH REMEDY
Mrs. Hellman Tells Friends How She
' Has Been So Quickly
Mrs. "W. H. Hellman, of 222 Ains
worth street, Portland. Or., was a vic
tim of disorders of the stomach and
digestive tract. Her trouble affected
her general health and made her un
happy. She took Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy and soon was recommenuding
it to all her suffering friends. She
"About eight months ago I sent to
you for a bottle of your wonderful
stomach medicine, and, after taking it,
sent for three bottles more, which I
have taken with the best of results. I
am beginning now to feel like, a dif
ferent person. I have beer telling my
friends about your wonderful medi
cine. I thank you for the good. your
medicine has done me."
George H. Mayr, the chemist who
makes this preparation, haa . thou
sands of similar letters from suffer
ers all over the country showing that
Mayr's Wonderful Remedy is invalu
able for the treatment of indigestion,
constipation, colic attacks, catarrh of
the stomach, gastritis, pressure of gas
around the heart, dizziness, torpid
liver, chronic appendicitis and other
ailments of the stomach, liver and in
This remedy is entirely harmless.
Many declare it has saved them from
dangerous operations and hundreds
fervently thank Mr. Mayr for having
saved their lives.
Any one having stomach, live'r, in
testinal or kindred ailments, no mat
ter how long they have suffered,
should try Mayr's Wonderful Remedy.
One dose convinces. This remedy
gives permanent results and is now
sold by druggists everywhere with the
positive understanding tiiat money
will bo refunded without question or
quibble if ONE bottle fails to give
The Round Trip
The Round Trip
TO MINNEAPOLIS, ST. PAUL, DULUTH, SUPERIOR, WIN
NIPEG, OMAHA, COUNCIL BLUFFS, SIOUX CITY, ST.
JOSEPH. KANSAS CITY.
$72.50 to Chicago $71.20 to St. Louis
Proportionate Low Fares to Other Eastern Points.
FAST THROUGH TRAINS TO CHICAGO, ST. LOUIS
Standard and tourist sleeping cars and dining cars serving those
meals so famous on the
Northern Pacific Railway
Let us quote fares, make berth reservations, assist in planning
A. D. CHARLTON, A. G. P. A., Portland. Or.
255 Morrison St. Phones Main 214, A 1244.