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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, mUIlSDAT, JANUARY 25, 1917.
WILL ELECT TODAY
HARDWARE ASSOCIATION OF OREGON BEGINS ELEVENTH SESSION IN PORTLAND, WITH MANY
HOUSE WOULD ADD
TO COAST DEFENSE
aw I fanV .aTl
Oregon Association Convenes
in Annual Session With
150 Delegates Present.
OFFICERS' REPORTS HEARD
Trade Acceptances as Sew Phase in
Evolution of Credit Systems to
Be Discussed Executive Ses
sion Is to Be Held.
The 11th annual convention of the
Oregon Retail Hardware and Implement
Dealers' Association, will reach its most
interesting phases this morning and
afternoon, when the executive session
and the election of officers for the
ensuing year are to be the respective
Registration, committee reports and
addresses from prominent members and
representatives of National organiza
tions were the order of the opening day
yesterday. There are about ISO dele
gates in attendance.
, City Commissioner C. A. Bigelow
jrave the address welcoming the con
vention yesteraay morning in behalf of
. President George T. Baldwin, of
Klamath Falls, and Secretary H. J.
Altnow gave their reports at the open
ing of the afternoon session.
Speakers on the afternoon pro
gramme were: E. M. Underwood, on
"Improvement of Retail Credits"; W. O.
Munsell. on "How to Improve Retail
Profits"; Edward Newbegin, on "The
Future of the Retail Business." and W.
O. Huddleson, on "Can the Retail Hard
ware and Implement Business be Made
"Trade Acceptances" as a new phase
in the evolution of credit systems will
be discussed at the meeting today. This
idea was touched upon by several speek
Officers of the association are: Presi
dent George T. Baldwin, of Klamath
Falls; vice-president, W. A. aHuddleson.
of North Powder; secretary, H. J.
Altnow, of Portland; directors, A. F.
Stearns, of Oakland; N. A. Bonn, of The
Dalles; F. E. Chambers, of Eugene; C.
R, Archard. of Salem; G. W. Griffin, of
Kugene; William De Haven, of Medford,
and E. A. Franz, of Hood River.
The programme today will be as fol
lows: 10 A. M. Executive session.
2 P. M. E. E. Lucas, subject. "How Shall
We Meet the Advanced Cost of Goods?"
Lot L. Pearce. subject, "The Btall Im
plement Business From My Point of View."
Edwin A. Walten, advertising manager
for the Burroughs Adding Machine Com
pany, subject. "Better Days' Profits."
T. D. Honeyman, subject, "Trade Accept
ERRING ONE'S COMPLAINT
BEATING IS DISMISSED.
Judge L.aBKB'utli Holds Use of Force
Was Justified Members) Say
"White Mule" Don't Go.
The right to meet force with force,
in the correction of a drunken fellow
member, was maintained by J. W. W.
defendants before Municipal Judge
Langguth yesterday and sustained by
the court. The cases of assault and
battery against Edward Hurley and
James Rowan accordingly were dis
missed. On the complaint of U A Van Brunt,
Rowan and Hurley were arrested Tues
day at the I. W. W. hall on First street
alter Van Brunt had exhibited his
wounds to police headquarters. The
complainant declared that he was
rightfully a picket on duty in the coffee-house
boycott and that he had been
beaten without cause.
The testimony of both defendants
and of other witnesses disclosed that
Van Brunt had entered the hall In a
drunken condition, and had been bois
terous and abusive. Richard Le Bon.
captain of pickets. Informed Van Brunt
that he could not go on duty and
warned him away from the line. It
was then that the enraged member
drifted riotously through the hall.
"It's Just a question of 'white mule,' "
said one witness, "and we don't stand
for that in the I. W. W. hall."
Van Brunt came to grief when he
declined to leave the hall and struck
at Rowan, who Is an organizer of the
I. W. W.
Judge Langguth held that the com
plainant's actions were such as to jus
tify the defendants in taking protec
tive measures. He ordered Van Brunt
BILLY SUNDAY IS WILLING
virtual Promise to Hold .Meetings
in Portland Is Given.
Billy Sunday virtually has promised
to come to Portland for a series of his
far-famed meetings. But no date is
set and no definite plans have been
made. A meeting of the "Billy Sunday"
committee of the Portland Ministerial
Association was held yesterday in the
T. M. C. A., and a message from Mr.
Sunday was read and discussed. Dr.
S. W. Seeman presided.
Dr. Edward II. Pence, newly installed
pastor of Westminster Presbyterian
Church, who was chairman of the Sun
day meetings committee in Detroit, told
the local men what had been done
there and the methods employed in
managing the campaign.
The proposition will be put up to the
churches of the city and their support
will be asked. A member of each of
a majority of the Protestant churches
is represented on the committee. An
other meeting will be called within
a few days and more complete plans
will be suggested.
SALESMEN'S CLUB TO MEET
II. K. Coster, Xe-v President, to Pre
side at Friday Xight Dinner.
R. R. Coster, newly installed presi
dent of the Portland Salesmen's Club,
will preside at the first meeting since
his installation, tomorrow night at the
dinner in the Portland Hotel, at 6:15
I'-. B. Newton will be chairman and
Harry Richey will be the principal
speaker, on the subject, "Salesman
ship." Short salesmanship talks will be
Kiven by Alvin Citron, Roy C. Slocum,
It. II. Atkinson and Jimmy Duffy. A
membership campaign for 500 is to be
launched by the organization.
ALLEGIANCE IS GIVEN t-, fgty
Seventeen Men and One Wom
an Take Out First Papers.
CITIZENSHIP COURSE TAKEN
Impressive Graduation Exercises at
Albina Homestead School Close
With Singing of "America." '
Enrollment Is 2 00.
Seventeen men and one woman
swore allegiance to the United States
last night and took out their first pa
pers after impressive graduation ex
ercises at Albina Homestead School,
where they have completed a course
in citizenship, under the principal, Paul
Cowgill. Prominent men addressed
the prospective citizens and the sing
ing of "America" by the new Ameri
cans closed the services. The speak
ers accompanied the class down town
to the Postoffice, where the oath of
allegiance was taken before United
States Naturalization Examiner Henry
B. Hazard, at 10 o'clock.
"All people of America at some time
have been foreigners, if not in this or
recent generations, years back, when
their people emigrated as you have,"
said Superintendent of Schools L. R. Al
derman, in his address. "Of all nations
in the world, the United States should
be the best, because it has in it all the
others. And in a country like ours,
where the people rule, the Nation is at
its best. You have worked hard, for
your citizenship and shown an eager
ness. You have come here and studied
and I hope from this splendid course
you will have developed the study habit
and keep on forging ahead as you have
Mr. Hazard gave a talk on the "Value
of Citizenship." John Veach. superin
tendent of the night schools of Port
land, also gave an address and presided
at the examination.
The Albina Homestead Night School
glee club and stringed orchestra con
tributed music to the programme.
There are about 200 attending the
The 18 persons who were awarded
their lrst papers were: Henry Glauz,
Alen 'Kern, Jacob Kechta. Nicholas
Kohlar, Fred Miller, Conrad Krleger,
Elizabeth Wiedenkeller. Anton Ussel
man, Elias Nagel. Alexander Hoppe,
Luckas Usselman, Henrich Burbach,
William Burbach, Alex Stuben. Alex C.
Giess, George Dietrich, all formerly of
Russia; Carl Benson, of Sweden, and
France Lehman, of Germany.
CORVALLIS HENS LEAD
Eps-Laying Contest at Pullman,
Wash., Attracts Oregon Fanciers.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COLLEGE,
Corvalli, Or.. Jan. 24. (Special.)
The repo'rt of the laying contest at
Pullman.' Wash., for the -first two
months and a half shows that a pen
of White Leghorns owned by J. A.
Hanson, of the College View Poultry
Farm. Corvallis, is in the lead with
a total of 194 eggs. J. R. McRae, of
Milwaukee. Or., is second, with 183;
P. W. Harries, of Seattle, Wash., third,
180: O. A. C. , fourth. 171: Paul B.
Towne. Tekoa, Wash., fifth. 169.
All five of these pens are of White
Leghorns. A pen of Barred Plymouth
Rocks from the Oregon Agricultural
College stands sixth, with a total of
H56 eggs. Two hundred pens are en
tered in- the contest. The contest will
run for 12 months, and is under the
direction of the poultry department
at the Washington State College.
440 QUARTS POURED OUT
Internal Revenue Collector Empties
N i ru't n packages of liquor imported
in violation of the interstate commerce
act were broken and emptied into the
sewer at the Custom-House yesterday
by Milton A. Miller, collector of internal
revenue, and John Montag. United
States Marshal. The whisky was im
ported as beer in the Summer of 1915.
The 19 packages contained 440 quarts
of alcohol, colored with burnt sugar
and slightly diluted to make it look
(1) W. A. Huddleson, Vice-President. (
dent. (3) G. A. Khlen, of Aurora. (
(5) A. . Stearns, of Oakland, on 13
bers, of Eugene, Director. (7 A. C.
of Tae unites.
MOTHER'S ACTS UPHELD
COURT HOLDS WIDOW HAS PULL
POWER OVER ESTATE.
Children Declare Mrs. George Harris
Has Not Provided Their Share of
James W. Beakey'a Property,
When the late James W. Beakey left
his wife in sole control of his 123,375
estate at his death, he gave her the
right to dispose of his property as
she saw fit, regardless of what might
become of the share his three children
were to have inherited when they be
come of age.
This was the effect of the ruling of
Presiding Judge Gantenbein yesterday,
when he affirmed a former decision
of Judge Kavanaugh. sustaining the
demurrer to the injunction proceed
ings brought by the children to re
strain Sheriff' Hurlburt from sale of
property on the foreclosure of a $5000
mortgage held by Clara Knutson, ex
ecutrix of the will of the late C. C.
At the death of Mr. Beakey in 1907
a will was found leaving to Mrs. Mary
Beakey .sole control of the property.
It provided, however, that Mrs. Beakey
should attend to the education of their
three children, and that she should di
vide the property into fourths, giving
to each child one-fourth when the
youngest should have arrived at the
age of 21 years.
Mrs. Beakey, it appears, married
again, and Is now Mrs. George Harris.
The children are: Andrew Morgan
Beakey, aged 13; Vincent Beakey, aged
11, and James W illiam Beakey, aged
23. Their contention, expressed by At
torney Alfred P. Dobson yesterday, is
that instead of investing the property
of Mr. Beakey for the benefit of the
children, Mrs. Harris has sold or mort
gaged most of it to the profit of her
self and Mr. Harris, leaving, virtually
nothing for the benefit of the children
when the time for division should ar
6 GLUBSTO BE IN LEAGUE
IXTEB-Cnv ORGANIZATION DE
CIDES TO ELIMINATE S TEAMS.
Fred N. Bay Is He-eleeted President.
Other Officers Will Be Chosen
at Meeting: In Two Weeks.
Fred Norman Bay was 're-elected
president of the Inter-City. Baseball
League at the annual meeting of the
circuit held in. his office. 270 Fourth
street, last night. Although the elec
tion of a complete set of officers was
scheduled, this was the only place de
cided. The directors voted to have nof more
than three teams in Portland during
the coming season, thus, giving other
Oregon cities a chance "to land fran
chises. It was also decided that" there
would be only six teams in the league
in place of eight, as in 1916. There
were four teams in Portland last sea
son, namely. Bradfords. Baby Beavers,
Kirkpatricks and Montavilla.
Treasurer June S. Jones read the
financial report of the league, which
is in tip-top shape. President Bay
will write Judge v. w. McCredie, pres
ident of the Portland Baseball Com
pany, today, asking him to secure the
permission of the Pacific Coast League
for the Inter-City League to seek a
2 Jadgpe Georgre T. Baldwin. Presi
4) H. J. Altnovr, of Portland, Secretary,
xrcntlve Committee. ( K. K. Cham
Hubbard, of Medford. (8) Pi. A. Bonn,
class r rating from the National As
In re-electing President Bay, the di
rectors thanked lim for his excellent
services of last season, when he
brought the Inter-City League Into
public favor. Other officers will be
selected at a meeting two weeks hence.
The two teams to be dropped from the
league will be named at this meeting.
The following were in attendance
last night: F. N. Bay, president; George
Roberts Grayson, vice-prassldent and
owner of Bradford franchise; Wayne
Francis Lewis, secretary; June S. Jones,
treasurer; Ed I. Ballagh. St. Helens;
Ed Jessup, Montavllla; Clyde Jlles
"Red" Rupert, Baby Beavers, and Will
iam R. Heales. Kirkpatricks.
CASE WILL -BE APPEALED
Supreme Court to Be Asked to Pass
on Bight to Make Home Wines.
The right of a person to manufacture
wine from grapes for home consump
tion will be taken before the Supreme
Court of Oregon as the result of a rul
ing of Presiding Judge Gantenbein yes
terday on stipulated facts in the case
of Joe Marestoni. accused of violating
the prohibition law and sentenced to
100 days In jail and to pay a fine of
$200 in the Municipal Court.
Judge Gantenbein sustained the de
cision of Judge Langguth against
Marestoni, and fixed the punishment as
a fine of $50. The same question was
passed upon by Circuit Judge McGinn
about two months ago, when he upheld
the right of a person to-manufacture
wine for his own use. . .
EFFICIENCY CLUB TO MEET
Judge Morrow to Address '45ers
Friday Evening at Library.
The Forty-Five Efficiency Club will
meet tomorrow. Friday night, .in Li
brary Hall, Central Library, at 8 o'clock.
The efficiency committee will make its
report and among other interesting
matters will be the reading from a Chi
cago report of the work accomplished
Dy a similar club there in getting the
age limit removed in certain large es
tablishments. Judee Robert G. Morrow will deliver
an address on the purposes of the club
and there will be a diversified pro
gramme of interest to men over 45
years of age. - -
CLUB TO CONFER DEGREES
Progressive Business Men to Install
Officers With Police Aid.
The Progressive Business Men's Club
starts another big year today at the
The newly elected officers will be
installed with appropriate ceremonies.
The police will assist in the event, and
past officers as well as new ones will
be put on the gridiron and given the
third ana Z3d degrees.
Representing the club members,
Henry R. Hayek will interrogate, ques
tion and ask the new officers and
trustees the reason for their existence.
Jeweler Sued for Heirloom.
Damages 'of $1250 are asked from
Isaac E. Staples, Jeweler, In a suit filed
In the Circuit Court-yesterday by Flor
ence H. Fletcher, who maintains that
valuable heirlooms left in the keeping
of the Jeweler for repairs and Remodel
ing have been disposed of. The plaintiff-
asserts she' left the valued Jewelry
with Mr. Staples in November, 1913.
More Than $60,000,000 Pro
vided in Bill for. Strength
SEA PLANES TO BE BOUGHT
New Batteries Provided for New
York $4,800,000 Set Aside for
Purchase and Maintenance
of Many Hydroaeroplanes.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14. More
$60,000,000 for strengthening'
maintaining coast defense would be
provided by th fortifications bill re
ported favorably today to the House.
New defenses for New York, including
great works at Far Rockaway and
batteries at Fort Michie at the east
ern entrance to Long Island Sound are
Boston, the entrances to 'Delaware
Bay, Chesapeake Bay, San Francisco.
Puget Sound and other strategic points
are provided for in the manner previ
ously outlined to the military commit
tees of Congress.
The bill appropriates $4,800,000 for
purchase and maintenance of a number
of squadrons of hydroaeroplanes for
use In connection with the sea coast
defeases. Of this amount. $1,200,000 is
for aviation in the insular possessions.
The New York harbor project pro
vided for In the bill Includes the ini
tiation of battery construction at
Rockaway Beach, for which $1,000,000
is appropriated. Two 1-inch rifles.
eight 16-inch mortars and four six
Inch rifles are to be placed there.
There is appropriated $750,000 for the
foundations work for a turret to bs
placed at Fort Michie at the eastern
entrance to the Long Island Sound
The coast defense airship project
contemplated the maintenance of ono
squadron each in the Philippines and
Hawaii and completion and mainte
nance of six reserve squadrons it con
tinental United States, each squadron
getting an appropriation of $600,000.
An appropriation is also made for re
placement of 18 12-inch long-range
guns, which the War Department con
templates nutting at Portland, Me.
Boston. Fort Hancock, Fort Delaware,
Peneacola, Galveston and New Bed
GROCERS HAVE BUSY DAY
Delegates Visit State Institutions
and Hear Addresses.
SALEM, Or., Jan. 24. (Special.)
Grocers of the state in convention here
visited the state institutions and the
Capitol this morning, had a dinner at
a new bakery at noon, where they
listened to a brief talk by Governor
Withycombe, and in the afternoon
heard addresses from F. G. Deckebacb.
of Salem, and J. R. Foltz, of McMinn
ville. -The latter spoke against certain
features of the proposed insurance
Some discussion also was had at the
afternoon session on various phases
of legislation proposed. In the evening
the visitors enjoyed a mock legislative
assembly at the Hall of Representatives
in the Capitol. The principal business
of the convention will be transacted
The followinar nominations for off!
cers of the convention were made late
President. George Cuslter, Silverton
first vice-president, C. M. Eppley, Sa
lem; second vice-president, John Lang,
Pendleton; secretary, W. A. Denton. Sa
lem; treasurer. D. J. Van Scyoc, Port
land; directors. W. C. Gunther, Port
land; O. C. Claypoole, Prineville; B. T.
These officers will all be elected to
morrow, at which time the place of the
next meeting will be named.
SEWING CONTEST PLANNED
Winners to Be Entitled to Free Trip
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis. Or., Jan. 24. (Spe
cial.) Any girl in Oregon, between the
ages of 9 and 18 years, who can sew
well enough to win first place, will
be given a trip to the Oregon Agricul
tural College this Summer, with all ex
penses paid, to receive lessons in sew
ing. The contest is being carried on
under the direction of H. C. Seymour,
state leader of boys' and girls' club
work, with headquarters at the State
College. To be eligible to competition
the girl must be enrolled In the In
dustrial Club, which is carried on by
An effectual agency for extending
the benefits of agriculture and home
economics from the college into the
home is offered through this club. Five
or more girls in the same community
may organize, elect officers, hold reg
ular meetings, and if possible give a
fair at the close of their year's wprtc.
GLASS, RATE HEARING SET
Loganberry Juice Industry Will Be
Represented Here Today. .
SALEM, Or, Jan. 24. (Special.) A
hearing will be held tomorrow at Port
land before Examiner Brown, of the In
terstate Commerce Commission, on the
euestion of the suspension of the rate
on glass bottles west from Chicago.
The Public Service Commission will be
represented by Chairman Miller and At
A number of loganberry Juice manu
facturers and loganberry growers will
also testify. The hearing is of particu
lar importance to that Industry, it is
stated. Juice manufacturers claim that
the new rate will cost them many thou
sands of dollars a year, just at a time
when they are making every effort to
establish an Eastern market for their
TWO SLASHED AT. DANCE
E. Rucker, Crazed With Liquor,
Runs Amuck With Knife at Albany.!
ALBANY, Or., Jan. 24. (Special.)
One man almost lost a finger and an
other had a bad gash cut on his jaw
last night when Elmer Rucker. became
angered and slashed wildly into a
crowd, striking a large number. The
affair took place shortly -after mid
night at a dance in North Albany, and
the bystanders place the blame for the
trouble on liquor, which is alleged to
have fkwed freely during the evening.
Elmer Williams, who almost lost a
finger, was conducting the dance, and
the man whose face was cut was
Emmet Williams, a Southern Pacific
conductor and a son of Elmer Will
fc.-. .w-.-.,.. , .
Miss C. C. writes: "I suffer sometimes
for days with headache and facial neu
ralaia- I fear Internal medication, but
Know or no local treatment to use."
Answer: The most oromDtly- effective
treatment ior local application to pain
ful parts is Plne-o-latum.
Miss B. Y. writes: "I am writinar for
advice to cure myself of pimples and
ooiis. sty sain seems too oily.
Answer: The organs which eliminate
waste matter need attention. Obtain
three grain sulpherb tablets (not sul
phur tablets) and take regularly aa per
airections ior several mourns.
Mrs. M. D. D. asks: "Do Ton think It
Is possible for me to increase my
weight from 97 pounds to about 125
Answer: Yes. I believe that the rreu-
lar use of a special tonic tablet will do
this ior you as it has ior thousands oi
others. Ask your druggist ior three
grain hypo-nuclane tablets in sealed
pacaage witn iun airections. uaKe tnem
for several months to get the lull bene
"Ray" writes: "Can a sufferer from
bronchial trouble be relieved? Doctors
do not seem to help me, what would
you suggest r-
Answer: To relieve chronlo cold, sore
throat bronchitis, I would advise the
use or concentrated essence mentho
laxene. Purchase this at any drug
store in z oz. nacaaEres ana mix ac
cording to directions sriven on the bot
tie ana you win very snortiy De re
lieved of all bronchial trouble. This
will not only relieve, but will correct.
ana is very pleasant to taae.
"Melville R. writes: "Should a man
of forty-six find himself utterly in
capacitated? Am weak, nervous, timid,
self-conscious. Do not sleep well.
Arise with a tired feeling, lame back
and often have severe headache In the
back part of head. Fickle appetite, but
wnen i uo eat, oo not get strengtn."
Answer: To use a common expression,
"you have exceeded the speed limit,"
REMARRIAGE IS SCORED
FATHER O'HARA CALLS IT ADUL
TEROUS IX CASES OK DIVORCEES.
Rigid Attitude for 19 Centuries of
Catholic Church, Despite All Op
position, Held Admirable.
A strong protest against the remar.
riage of persons wio are divorced and
an emphatic statement of the attitude
of the Catholic Church against such
marriage was made last night by
Father E. V. O'Hara, who addressed
several hundred men and women in the
library. Father O'Hara declared that
the attempted remarriage of a di
vorcee during the lifetime of the other
party is adulterous.
. "In enforcing this rigid discipline in
opposition to the demands of human
passions and in the very teeth of a
20th century pagan culture," he said,
"the Catholic Church has no apologies
to offer. She is imposing no merely
ecclesiastical legislation. With St.
Paul she may say: 'Not I. but the
Lord, commandeth that the wife depart
not from her husband, and If she de
part that she remain unmarried.' "
In treating of the opposition to the
ruling of the church, the speaker de
clared: "The spirit of the world has
never taken kindly to the idea of self
restraint for unselfish ends. Hence the
rigidity of the Catholic Church in re
gard to the marriage contract has al
ways provoked opposition, and in no
respect is she more admirable than for
the enemies she has made in the 19
centuries that she has led the van
guard of Christian civilization in the
battle for domestic morality.
C0BURG GIRL IS FOUND
Gussie Fox, 16, Said to Have Been
Lured to Oakland by H. Ham.
EUGENE. Or., Jan. 24. (Special.)
Jesse Fox. of Coburg, was due to arrive
in Oakland, Cal., this morning to take
possession of his daughter, Gussie Fox,
16 years old, who is alleged to havo
HERE IS ONE THING THAT
IS ABSOLUTELY IMPOSSIBLE
Rheumatism Has Never Been
Cured by Liniments or Lo
tions and Never Will Be.
You never knew of Rheumatis
that most painful source of suffering
being cured by liniments, lotions or
other external applications. And you
will never see anything but temporary
relief afforded by such makeshifts.
But why be satisfied with tempo
rary relief from the pangs of pain
which are sure to return with in
creased severity, when there is per
mament relief within your reach?
Scienco has proven that Rheumatism
is a disordered condition of the blood.
How then, can satisfactory results be
expected from any treatment that does
STOMACH FINE! INDIGESTION, GAS,
SOURNESS GONE-PAPE'S D1APEPSIII
Five Minutes! No Stomach
Misery, Heartburn, Gases
"Really does" put bad stomachs in
order "really does" overcome indiges
tion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn and
sourness in five minutes that just
that makes Rape's Diapepsin the larg
est selling stomach regulator In the
world. If what you eat ferments Into
stubborn lumps, you belch gas and
eructate sour. - undigested food and
acid: head is dizzy and aches; breath
sour; tongue coaleu; your lnsides filled
The Questions answered below are
general In character, the symptoms or
diseases are given and the answers will
apply in any case of similar nature.
inose wisning lurtner advice. Tree,
may address Dr. Lewis Baker, Collegro
Bldg., College-Elwood streets, Dayton,
Ohio, enclosing self-addressed stamped
envelope lor reply. . r un name ana aa
dress must be given, but only Initials
or fictitious names will be used in my
answers. The prescriptions can b
filled at any well-stocked drug store.
Any druggist can order of wholesaler.
and your nervous system needs the aid '
of an invigorating tonic medicine. Get
a l -joe oi tnree grain caaomene taDieta.
Take as per directions and continue)
treatment several months if necessary.
Miss Adele writes: Mv hair Is comb
ing out, my scalp itches and dandruff
Is much annoying, and I want some
thing to cure these conditions.
Answer: For hair and scaln troubles
I have never found anything to equal
ma oeneuciai results or a tnorougn
treatment of nlain vellow mlnvoL It is
cooling, cleansing and invigorating, and
thousands now use it regularly as a
hair and scalp tonic
"Uneasy writes: "I am uneasy about
my health. My kidneys and bladder are
not well. Have spells of depression, do
not sleep well, have to arise frequently.
Urine bad odor and color, very scant
sometimes. My ankles puff and under
my eyes I have 'bags.1 Please pre
scribe?" 'Answer: Your symptoms indicate you
need treatment to tone up the functions
of kidneys and bladder. Obtain In
sealed tubes balmwort tablets and take
as per directions for several weeks, or
until relief Is experienced.
J. ,R. G. writes: "When a person be
comes uncomfortable from excess fat
do you believe In reducing with medi
Answer: The treatment of excess fat
for reduction can be carried out safely
with five grain arbolone tablets. I do
not advise indiscriminate medication
but this .treatment seema to be uni
Mrs. S. G. writes: "For a number of
months I have been troubled by a con
dition which I think requires a sana
tive antiseptic and astringent wash or
douche. What do you prescribe for
such an ailment?"
Answer: A mild but reliable doucha
can be made with one teaspoonfui anti
septic vilane powder to a quart of
water. This is healing and curative to
NOTE: For many years Dr. Baker
has been giving free advice and pre
scriptions to millions of people through
the press columns, and doubtless haa
helped in relieving illness and distress
more than any single individual in tho
world's history. Thousands have writ
ten him expressions of gratitude and
been lured away from Eugene by Har
ley Ham, who was arrested in that city
Ham and the girl left Eugene No
vember 19 and the police of various
cities had been appealed to by the Eu
gene authorities in their efforts to lo
cate the couple. Ham and the girl were
located through the recognition of Ham
on the streets of Oakland by a resident
CHIAMENTI IS INDICTED
Italian, Who Eloped With School
girl, Is Held on Three Counts.
Michael Chiamentl, alias Mike De
Belis, who persuaded Gladys Opal
Davis, a schoolgirl nf Falrvlew. to elopa
with him to Los Angeles, was Indicted
by the Multnomah County grand Jury
on three counts, for kidnaping, con
tributing to the delinquency of a ladnor
and criminal attack.
Chiamenti was apprehended In Los
Angeles and returned to Portland by
Sheriff Hurlburt. He was living with,
the girl In the southern city and she
was brought back to Portland also.
Other indictments returned yester
day were against John Martin Soren
son for threating to commit a felony;
Jesse Hunter for larceny, and Richard
O'Keefe for obtaining money by false
pretenses and forgery.
ZIONISTS WILL INSTALL
D. Soils Cohen to Be Principal
Speaker Sunday at Right Meeting.
The Portland Zionist Society will
meet to install its new officers at the
B'nai B'rith Hall at Thirteenth and
Mill streets Sunday night, at 8:30.
Nathan Weinstein. the new president,
will preside. E. N. Weinbaum is sec
retary. The principal speaker will be D. Solta
Cohen, who will talk on the principles
of the Zionist movement. Musical feat
ures will be a piano solo by Gordon
Soule. a violin duet by Miss Sylvia
Weinstein and Adolph Weinstein. and
the National anthem of the -Zionists,
the "Hatikavah." by N. Kreider.
Read The Oreironian classified ads.
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