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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1915)
TTTK MORNING OREGOKIAN. THURSDAY. JULY 8. 1915.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Managing Editor .-. .Main 7070. A GOVS
City Editor Mala 7070. A eu3
Sunday Editor Main 7070. A 60U5
Advertising Department . . .Main 7U70. A OW3
City Circulation iiain 7070. A oo
Composing- room ......... .Main 7070. A
Printing-room ...Main 7070. A eows
Superintendent Building . . . Main 7070. A oo5
BASEBALL Kecreatlon Park. Twenty
fourth and Vaughn streets. S P. M.
OAKS AMUSEMENT PARK. Varied amuse
ments, concert band and vaudeville.
FANTAGES (Alder and Broadway) Per
formances 2:30, 7:Su and. :30 P. M.
EMPRESS (Broadway and Stark) Per
formances 2:30, 7:30 and 9:15 P. M.
Motion Picture Theaters.
ORPHEUM Broadway and YamhllL
NATICSTALr Para. West Para, near Wash
ington. PEOPLES West Para. ar-r Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
NEW STAR Park and Washington.
SUNSET THEATER Broadway and Washington.
OREGONIAU9 AT RESORTS. .
Subscribe with the following agents,
at your Summer resort, to secure the
most prompt delivery of The Ore
gonian. City ites. Subscriptions by
mail are payable In advance:
Bar View E, F. Jackson
Bay City. Or E. P. Marcher
Bay Ocean W. a. Johnson
Brighton. Or W. A. Kowe
Carson. Wash Carl B. Smith
Mineral Springs Hotel
Mrs. N. E. Burkhead
cola'or L. W. Crone
Garibaldi - C. Kills
Gearhart. Or Mrs. M. S. EUiott
Long Beach J. H. Straubal
Lake Lytic Frank Miller
Manhattan Frank Miller
Mecler, Cr Loula Cohen
Nahcotta. Wash J- H. Brown
Newport. Or O. F. Herron
Ocean Park D. E. Beecbey
Ocean Lake Park O. L- Comstock
Rockaway Beach...-. Frank MiUer
Baltair Frank Miller
Seaside, Or Clark Stratton
Tw'bi Rocks Frank Miller
Tillamook, Or J. S. Lamar
Wheeler. Or B. 1L Cady
WUtooit Springs F. W. McLaren
Mrs. E. A. Black Buried. Funeral
services of Mrs. Eleanor A. Black, who
died suddenly at her home near
Hogan on the Estaoada electric line
Saturday, were held yesterday from the
Gresham Baptist Church. Rev. A. R.
Ware officiating. Interment was in
the Multnomah Cemetery. Mrs. Black
was born in Kansas. June 6, I860.
She was married to William H. Black
October 1, 1884. They resided for
eight years at Mount Tabor. 19 years
near Salem, and had lived for the past
three years at Hogan Station. She is
survived by her husband W. H. Black;
two sons and two daughters Ted W.
Black, of Early, Or.; Allen Black. Port
land; Mrs. Bertha Weaver, Portland;
Mrs. Lillian WilUrd. Early. Or. Her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Heiney.
live near Gresham.
Reception Given for Priest. The
parish of the Immaculate Heart of
Mary Church pave a farewell recep
tion last niRht in Columbus Hall to
Rev. Father Francis W. Black, who has
been appointed pastor of the St. James
Church at McMinnville. There was a
large attendance of friends of Rev. Mr.
Black. Stephen Collins presided as
chairman of the meeting. Mrs. James
C. Hayes sang, and the girls of St.
Mary's High School furnished selec
tions. Rev. Father Black was present
ed with a well-filled purse from the
parishioners. At the close of the re
ception Rev. Father Black took his
departure for McMinnville to take
charge of the church there today.
Prescott Propertt Owners Meet.
At a meeting of the Prescott Improve
ment Association Tuesday night, at
East Fifteenth and Prescott streets, at
tended by 65 property owners, it was
decided to beautify Prescott from Union
avenue to East Thirty-fifth street.
Roses will be planted in the curb park
ing. James McGuire. R. A. Nelson.
Louis Hess, L. W. Mathew afcd W. H.
Graham were appointed a committee
to call on Commissioner Baker and
endeavor to obtain assistance. A com
mittee cf women was appointed to se
lect roses for planting in the parking.
Meetings will be held every Monday
Woodmen Plan Bio Installation.
The four camps which meet on the
west side of the river, consisting of
Webfoot 65. Portland 107. Prospect 140
and George Washington 261, Wood
men of the World, will hold a joint
installation of officers for the ensu
ing year tonight. William Reidt will
act as installing officer, and George
Milne head escort. There will be a
special musical programme, and Judge
Gater.s will make the principal address.
All members of the Woodmen of the
World are cordially invited to be
presenL The Webfoot band will be
Chinese Fined $150. For selling
opium without a license, Jim Wong,
a Chinese merchant of 271 Ankeny
street, was fined J150 by Municipal
Judge Stevenson yesterday morning.
Sergeant Oelsner and Special Officer
Lightner arrested the Chinese on, July
4 in company with Bert Griffing, a
negro. On the stand yesterday Grif
fing admitted purchasing opium from
the Celestial. Patrolmen Epps and
Morris testified to removing opium
from the fingers of Wong when the
Chinese was taken to the City Jail.
Former Portlakders Kilu:d. Mrs.
George C. Flanders. ' of Portland
Heights, has Just received the news
of the death of her sister and brother-in-law.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Miller,
of Athol, Mass., in an auto accident
Mr. and Mrs. Miller were residents
of Portland several years ago. and
their son, Clifford, was a pupil of
Ainsworth School. Mrs. Miller was the
youngest daughter of the late Edward
IX Burke, of Monson, Mass.. where
the bodies will be taken for burial.
Mrs. Doti'9 Funeral Held. The
funeral of Mrs. Lizzie E. Doty, who
died Tuesday at her home, 440 Failing
street, was held yesterday from Fin
ley's chapel, with interment in River
view Cemetery. Mrs. Doty was born in
Maine in 1854. and came to Oregon in
1897. She lived in Roseburg till 1903.
when the family moved to Portland.
Mrs. Doty is survived by her husband.
James M. Doty; a daughter. Mrs. Clara
Taylor, of Heppner Junction, and two
sons, James and Richard Doty.
Bot Hurt bi Firecracker. Al
though firecrackers were permitted at
the Gresham celebration, only one boy
was injured, but not seriously. Frank,
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Kuhlmanl
was badly burned near the left eye
when a firecracker exploded close to
Presbyterian Faith Is Topic. To
night at the midweek service at 7:45
P. M. at the First Presbyterian Church
the pastor, Dr. John H. Boyd, will
continue his discussions on "The Pres
byterian Faith and What It Stands
Retail store location for rent.
Reasonable rate. Heart of business
district S 890. Oregonlan. Adv.
The Vert Best of accommodations at
Flavel. Moderate rates, $2 and 82.50
per day. Adv.
Dr. A. A. Acbpli'Nd baa returned.
Phone M. 4047. Adv.
For Rest and Comfort, go to Flavel
for your week-end outing. Adv.
Mrs. J. O. Klrod loses Mother. Mrs.
J. O. EI red has returned from
Parma. Idaho, where she haa been for
the last week, attending her mother.
Mrs. Cook, in her last illness. Mrs.
Cook passed away last Saturday. ' She
had made her home for some years
with Mrs. Elrod. but recently went to
visit another daughter. Mrs. Rose. Mr.
Rose accompanied the body to Min
nesota. Mrs. Cook was 84 years of
Mrs. Additon Writes. Mrs. Lucia
F. Additon, who' had been prominent
In Portland and Oregon as a lecturer
for the Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union, who recently returned to
her home in Boston, has been passing
her time principally traveling. She has
been attending conventions of every
sort since she went East, and was at
the session of the National Associa
tion of the Church of the New Jerusa
lem. Spanish-American Societt to Meet.
The Hixpaiio-American Society of Ore
gon will meet In Hall H at the
Central Library tonight at 8 o'clock.
An interesting letter from John Bar
rett director-general of the Pan
American Union, of Washington. D. C.
will be read, as well as extracts from
his book description of the work be
ing done by that well-known organiza
tion. Samuel Stratton Is Buried. Funeral
services of Samuel Stratton. who died
suddenly at his home on the Base Line
road last Friday, were conducted yes
terday from Carlson's chapel, Gresham,
and Interment was made in Hall's
Cemetery. Mr. Stratton was 84 years of
age. He is survived by his widow and
a son and daughter, living at Denver,
The Oregon State Board or Nurse
Examiners will meet for the purpose
of holding examinations, at La Grande
August 4 to 5; at Lincoln High School.
rortiand. August 9 and 10. Applica
tions must be presented to the secre
tary not later than Julv 25. 1915.
Jane V. Doyle, secretary, 674 Kearney
street, Portland. Adv.
Inheritance Tax Fixed. The $90,000
estate of the late Abraham C. Mowrey
must pay an inheritance tax totaling
$457.75. according to an order signed
by County Judge Cleeton yesterday.
The property was Inherited by the
widow, four sons and two daughters.
Steamer Twin Cities. for Upper
Columbia and Snake River Points,
leaves Taylor-street dock 7 A. M. Fri
day. July 9. Steamer State of Wash
ington, for The Dalles, dally at. 11 P. M.
Telephone Main 613. Adv.
Geo. E. O'Brton. Attorney,
moved to 723-5 Northwestern Bank
building. Office at Stevenson, Wash.,
Steamship Great Northern arrives at
Flavel next Sunday. Adv.
Druggist Wanted. Apply AO 929.
See what is being done at Flavel.
CHILD PARADERS DRILL
LIBERTY BELL PACK A XT KXPISCT
ED TO HAVE SOOO I! 1.1 Mi.
Response la Prompt at First Call for
Marcher, 104 Responding; In
The heart of young America beats
lustily for relics of history-making
days of the United States and yester
day when the first call for children to
take part in the parade when the Lib
erty bell arrives in Portland. July 15.
was sounded,' more than 100 youngsters
turned out in the Holladay School dis
trict to receive instructions from Rob
ert Krohn. who is In charge of the
The parade is being organized by
school districts and the Holladay
School was the first call. The number
far exceeded Mr. Krohn's expectations,
and. based on the first turnout. It Is
probable there will be between 200u
and 2500 children in the parade.
The Holladay section consists of the
Eliot. Shaver, Irvington, Buckman.
Fernwood and Holladay schools. The
children assembled at 1 o'clock and
were told what would be required In
costumes and marching deportment
and, the children went about It as if
it were a field day celebration.
Principal A. M. Cannon, of Holladay
has organized the children into work
ing corps and when the district meets
again Monday at 1 o'clock each of the
children present yesterday will try to
have one more in the gathering.
At 9 o'cldtk this morning the High
land School section will assemble to
receive preliminary instructions. This
section represents Portsmouth. Penin
sula, Ockley Green, Woodlawn, Ver
non. Thompson, Alblna Homestead and
Highland schools. They will assem
ble at the Highland School.
The parade will have six sections.
Pupils from the fourth to ninth grades
are wanted for the parade. They should
assemble at the places specified for
tneir individual districts.
The parade will include all children
in the grades mentioned and not vaca
tion school pupils alone, as some have
Tot Realizes Ambition to Run
Auto, but Trip Is Disastrous.
Delbert Johns, Aired 4, Is Left urea by
Patrolman for Driving 'Stolen'
Delivery Car Into Pole.
AS far back as little 4-year-old Del
bert Johns could remember, which
was not many Summers, he had always
wished to drive an automobile. When
he grew up. ho knew that he would
be a chauffeur and wear a braided cap,
auto gauntlets, a smudge of grease and
a look of tolerant superiority for those
wno waiKed. Yesterday afternoon he
made his debut as an automobile
driver. It was disastrous, but has not
shaken his ambition.
Shortly after 2 o'clock yesterday aft
ernoon E. Silverstein, driver for Meier
& Frank Company, ran. his electric de
livery wagon to the entrance of the
Nortonla Hotel, set the brakes, and
climbed out to deliver some flour to
The Johns youngster was playing
near by, and was seized with an in
spiration. He climbed to the seat of
the machine, switched on a lever, and.
to his delight, the automobile started
down Stark street at a lively clip. It
didn't get far. Young Johns had not
mastered the art of guiding an auto
mobile thoroughly in his plans for the
future, and the machine soon ran
amuck and crashed into an electric
Teh automobile was not badly dam
aged and the principal Injury was the
breakage of the electric-light globe on
the pole at Eleventh and Stark streets.
Police Sergeant Griffith Roberts gave
the' youngster a lecture on driving
without a license and sent him home.
Central Oregon Patents Kocrivrd.
SALEM. Or-. July 7. (Special.)
State Engineer Lewis today received
patents for lists Nos. 6 and 8. compris
ing 11.135 acres in the Central Oregon
Irrigation ProjecL Crook County. About
144 setters will now be given deeds
to their homes b the state.
CARD OK THINKS.
We wish to extend our most sincere
thanks and appreciation to our many
friends for their help and sympathy
during the sickness and burial of my
daughter and our sister.
M RS. MART HULL
MRS. IDA TELLER.
Adv. MRS. ROSE CRANDELL.
Today, Friday and
Another Biff Show
The Old High-Chair
A touching Play of Reminiscence and
Love Fulfilled, Featuring
Gladys Brock well
The High Cost sf Flirting
A Comedy of Rare Humor
The Ace of Hearts
A Clever Detective Story With Scenes
Laid in the Northland
Fortification Plans and Hash House Frauds
A Comedy, Complete the Bill
Washington at Broadway
la t . jh D I
A. Standard of Service
Excelled by None
Breakfast 6:30 to 12
Club Luncheon 12 to 2
Afternoon Tea 3:30 to 6
Service a la Carle to 1 A. M.
Sunday Table a" Hole Dinner $1
five-thirty to eight
Orchestral Music Every Evening
The Portland Hotel
Broadway, Morrison. Sixth, Yamhill Ceo. C. Ober, Mgr.
HEALTH TALK HEARD
Miss Ella Phillips Crandall
Tells of Advance Made.
ECONOMIC VIEW IS TAKEN
KieculHe Secretary of National
Organization for Public Health,
Xur&lng Lauds Work Done by
Visiting Nurse Association.
"She goes out into the highways and
byways, and reaches Into the holes of
homes, finds out the family needs, and
is the follow-up agent for all public
health measures," said Miss Klla
Phillips Crandall. executive secretary
for the National Organization for Pub
lic Health Nursine. In speaking; of the
visiting nurse. Mlfs Crandall was in
troduced by Mrs. Robert i. Dieck. pres
ident of the Portland Visiting Nurse
Emphasizing the value of public
health measures, she said in part:
"When the present time is histori
cally recorded, invention and science
will not be as significant as the rapid
advance in health knowledge and health
measures. The progress of health and
hyglence can go no farther nor faster
than the public will permit. A remark
able but true fact Is that only 10 per
cent of the sick are cared for at medi
cal Institutions: the rest must be at
tended to at home. It is therefore the
duty of a public health worker to be
a teacher as well as a nurse.'
In speaking of the public school and
home nurses. Misa Crandall dwelt par
ticularly on the significance of "Infant
Mortality" and the value of a mother
to her children. "We used to send
mothers home to their children, with a
warning to be careful." she said, "but
now we say: 'Lt us send you to a
convalescent home. We will take care
of your children until you return, and
thus often save a mother to brins; up
children helpful to society. Instead of
"Seventy-five per cent of the people
who pass through the charity Institu
tions are the result of sickness. The
illness of the waire-earner, or some
member of the family, is often the basis
of poverty.'- Mrs. Crandall commented
also on the importance of school phy
sicians and nurses, public playgrounds,
school hygiene, mothers' classes and
particularly medical attention of both
physician and nurse not only to the
men and wom-n employed in mills,
shops and factories, but to their fami
lies as well. She said this had become
not a matter of charity but of business
Miss Crandall made a plea for the
help of every one for aid. In bringing
about measures and legislation for even
more efficient health regulations and
codes. The meeting was well attended.
Miss Crandall. who has just returned
from the convention at San Francisco,
left last night for Seattle, where she
will speak before leaving for her home
in New York.
Christian Churrli Gathering On.
TURNER, Or, July 7. (Special.)
The state convention of the Christian
Churches opened with a much larget
attendance than usual. Rev. fi. M. Con
ner, of Portland, was the speaker. In
dications are for the greatest conven
tion in the history of the state. Secre
tary C. K. Swunder has made good prep
aration for the eight days' convention.
INDIANA TEACHERS TO VISIT
Party of 4 5 Will Be Entertained In
Forty-five school teachers from Tip
ton. Ind.. will be visitors In Portland
today and will be entertained Jointly
by the Chamber cf Commerce and the
local school organizations. The visit
ing party is under the leadership of
Professor C A. Patterson.
Superintendent U. R. Alderman and
Miss Urace Ie (Jraff will head the local
reception committee for the schools.
The party will arrive here at 7:30 and
will be entertained at luncheon at the
Chamber of Commerce. Sightseeing
trips about the city and other enter
talnment fo.r the guests will be ar
Forgery Laid to Pendleton Man.
PENDLETON. Or, July 7. (Special.)
Ralph Peale. a Pendleton painter. Is
being held In th county jail awaiting
Fine Help for
A valuable aid la an ezteraal reatatr
knows and used sill i fnity by swm
everTwnere for a teaeraOon. It la caVed
"Mother's rrtead and. is said la all area-
It Is applied eateraatlr. Bagla abovt tae
flflh saoath. The aiaacsas are Blade arm
sad pliant, erpaaaiea coirs slthnt strata,
the nac-rca are relieved ot tension and
thorough comfort Is easTed. Dotil fall to
get a bottle of "MotWs Friend" todsy.
Sold by druggists c icj j elii . Write for
alaafcte book, srnt free by Bradaald &ara
latar Co.. 11 Lesser Bide, AtUala, Ce.
The United States National Bank
Third and Oak Sts. Portland, Oregon
Capital and Surplus, $2,000,000.00
Decisive Reductions Mean Quick
Sales High-Grade Clothes
Made by the House of Kuppenheimer, now being sacri
ficed as follows:
$30 Men's Suits and t2QQ
Top Coats now P0
$25 Men's and Young tf j q
Men's Suits now P
$20 Men's and Young C 1
Men's Suits now 4 1 0
Steinbach & Co.
Home, Sweet Home"
Is Portland's favorite) song:. Can you
sins: it and mean it? Have you sot
that home yet?
Have a Definite Object!
There is no object for which a whole
family can save with so much zest as
for a home. The thought of future
joy softens every economy.
Money paid on a home is an ever
There's No Rent Day
For the man who owns his own home.
I can cure this "Rent Habit." Let me
show you some of the delightful homes
I have for sale in Laurelhurst from
?2350 to 30,000 on easy terms if de
sired. Paul C. Murphy, Sales Agent for
The Addition of Beautiful Homes.
grand Jury action on a charge of pass
ing at leant two forp-ed checks, drawn
for mom than ISO against the account
of his mployers. Charles Lane it Son.
on the Flrt National Rank of thin city.
Row J Trip Tlchmtt mm cmrfain
dalu etortof &minr
Fronrf PORTLAND to
Liberal Lisaita aaid StosOm
J. . CAMPBKU.. rtttrirt Arrml
' I I ' . HI ,n. Tl . C
Is a convenience which you
cannot afford to be without.
Open such an account with
this bank and note the satis
faction which it will give you.
The Store of 100 Per Cent Service.
Men's Bathing Suits, special !0 f C
at only 13
Men's 52.00 Shirts, with soft j AC
cuffs, now JAaxO
Children's Wash Suits in new f or
Oliver and Beach styles, now JAaOO
17.50 Panama Hats, special CjC QCf
now at only J)0.0 J
GUS KUIIN, Pres.
r.t.NA.MA r A I
Said Hood the Poet:
"Some sigh for this
My visiles don't go
The world may wag
So I have my cigar9
Havana all Havana Spanish made
Tux for a quarter arul up
M. A. Cunst & Co, Inc., Distributors
M IIOULS AM rOLLKQili.
21 miles eootk of Saa Fraitdec
W. fttiBk that w. tm eT tknrs whs
OMr&tf.l pirfnu ,14. uir rn4ulM nur.
lwWWl1.llni IIMtltQllOA, lIuU admit Ott
wttnau nl u. .uaiulMI PC u
ov rtlaiorv.) to Harvarv. Tbt M.a. -nnaytta
ln.itta of Twrlinolar,. Ml Tal. oaoo ad
Kttmnn nqnimiiMiU ti aMt Mm Soad for
auliralt, tlloatrald ralain, a.. vak-S ffl.rs
aw obit a ar. rood tdoa of la spirit aaapar-
in. cr tnaar-bnwl. bat of Its aalpaMit and Its
atirartwa araool kntna Hutbinf. ...nar.ou
alio laa turn plaro or a aiml to U.a ctaool.
W. T. R1.1D, Haad aaswr.Bes M.MwakOu.
The Northwestern College of Law
ttaeeeaare te the I'ortlaaa Itraart
saeat of Lar t ik, t al
Teraltr af Units.
Three - year course leadlnr to d-rr-e
of bachelor of laws and pre
paring for examination for admis
sion to the Orcnon bar. Faculty
comprlnoa leadinjr membera of bench
All brarw-hea of the law tsurht,
with most court and public speakinc.
KAI.I, WOIIK mxiMI IKPTKMDKII
. SO. ISIS.
Kox rataloKue erlvlns; entrance re
quirements and full information ad
dress arltaa K. "rr, te-rretary.
1 1 4 artlaaa. Urrlta, .
Sobtarbe mi Uakiaad. CaUaraia
Tlx ooJt Woqan'i CtW oa tae rariac Com. lamar
sad craaosafle rmwiiit at, aaairaleal to L" ai'T.i'T of
California, traadard Drptr-aa-ata, Fall rratatac la HooM
Iti iiaiM-a, aad la Gyiao.ii.oi aad PUrtrouad r
mna Soona! cmf to. orakt. of mmi at. i'hfatut
taftorami antraoaiiaarliia.l r'aQ tens bnjia, Sfai.iawaf
lta. ror rot.Uow aajrro.
aosiom. Stilo CoDc P. O.. Calllonua,
Mount Tamalpais Military Academy
A. R- lAf-L. lALIH.KM.t.
Th a moat t h u ro us b I y or g a n anil com -
piotal, oqulppoa ow.nsry school at ot tbs
rtoca ldoutuaiaa Cavalry, lareatry. M oun t -s4
Aruiiarr e.stn tnl!,s aorta ot baa
Fraarifo. C a. Army offteor dtalir4 br
War Iiopartment: ar-rradlte-d bf tbs t:nlror
rttv. Stanford aad other clleea Taaetr
slata aar testrte Ansuat ?tb. IS15. Addreas
key. art urn CKOlrlt. A. M.. U. D.
, . njoi'igaoHJ I'UMis.iajHSSH IP rajup Torav
Arrr ts-. W ( ksrtrw ft avl Bits V -ai. ! rvJs emdaT eMfttl
tTUTf lWWlrrkUa K.4 f'-aT lllAr-sVI-4 (.(.sVWktM
rTbitiMl tftar 1. L- -; A..
PALO ALTO. CAUl.
ALCt-uiii u tuiiefca. i it.minit and ITttaary
graUea. fourteenth fear. Catalogue upon ap
plication. Addre. ai. M.'lt. I'aie Alto. CaL
Seeing and Feeling
It I salj we only believe the
thlnits e J'see" or "feel.""
Perhaps that la why the average
retailer believes In newspapers.
lie "sees" the advertlstnc and
feels the results in his rash boa.
Manufacturers anxious to secure
the ro-operation of retailers adver
tise their product In the newspapers.
They know thst they Impress the
retailer at the same time they reach
They know they secure prestige
to be had la bo other way.
S. & H.
AM KJKI MKIXI. OF HONOR .T I iil
I I (. kvi-om nos
How Thin People
Can Put On Flesh
A New Discovery
Thin mn and maxnn thmt Mel. hriT.
fl-llng dinner ou at lt file hi. What
cam of all i h fa .pro-.1urln nourishment
It contained Yu havn't calnal In "trit
on ounc. That food jaMl from your I txly -Uka
unburn, coal throurh an ovn iraf.
The maieritl was Char, but ur food
doerftn't tk and UW. and I ho p.ain tiutti
la uu hardlr Kt enough nounnhment froira
ur meal to pav fur tha nit of cook !ti.
Thl la true ot thtn folks tha world nr.
lour nutritive or;an, your function of
ai mi. at ion. ar Mulr out of (ear and need
tnonii r uct in.
."ut out the foolish food and funny -.-ttu
I dieta. mu the floe h or-am r abn.
t ut out eerthtne but ti meals iu aj
eatinc now and aith etery one of thcaea
m ing'e tsar.ro. taMrt. In tad rki not
the difference. Kit to right f od a-aiid
(hiuO'Ii of healthy "stay there" fat should
t-e ine ne; r-rvult. earnrol rhar:s your
weak, at a c nan t blxd ith ml t: ions of fresn
new red hlourt rorii;a-iee (tves the biod
the rarrylnf poarrr to deliver evr omea
of fat-makctnc material In your f o- I t o avery
part of your 1.1, Sar-col, too. mtxs with
ur f -od and prepares it for the t ,oo J rt
rati assimilated form. Thin people ain
mil th way frm 1 ta r' pound a nvnth
ht: taainc arol. and the new r.esh v.ava
put. Fariol tablets are a -tentif1c -r-ombina
lien of six of the beet f J m-h -p rod i n c ale
men t b known t fhrmlnri . They come 4-
t-vMetr to a parttac. are pleasant, htr-nlna
and li-e&pensive. All ilrucctiti in Portland
and vicinity sell them sut joct to an abso
lute guarantee of weight Increase or money
17 POWELL ST.
IN THE HEART OF THECITY
European Plan $1.50 and Upward
AND COMFORT ,
SAI-U FRAN CI SCO
Auto Boa Meet a Trains C Steamers
lO mtrutea to K posit I on without trans
fer, l-iuiit of concrete and steel. Irlvate
bath to eery room. Klrst-c la-.s in eery
rt-tH. Kates from up, II. V . WJ.
Watxeee. (Manlier of Official li.
IkosS liotel Hurras.)
CHAIRS TO RECANB.
School for the Adult Blind.
Ilia and Darts.
For particulars call J. F. Me jar. -Phono
A Qatet Plaee tmr 4 ale re1e,
Kaat Merrteea St Near i'.rmm Ao,
Tir, 1 Per lri i i t ! at a. I .SI.
Phone Your Want Ada to
Mala 7070. A 6095.