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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 21, 1919)
TTIE MORNING OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1910.
' EXPAND ENDEAVORS
Five-Year Programme of New
Era Movement Explained.
CONFERENCE HELD HERE
Suppression of Social devolution
One of Objects Sought; Amer
ican Home to Be Invaded.
The nr.w- era movement, a five-year
programme by which the Presbyterian
Church will undergo expansion to meet
the new needs of the Christian world,
was launched in Portland yesterday at
conferences held in the church house
ol the First Presbyterian, beginning
with a luncheon at noon and continuing
through the afternoon and dinner hour,
closing with a mass meeting last even
ing. The conference will be continued
today, closing with a consecration
service this evening.
The movement to be developed at the
conference is aimed "to better man
Rind in ways that the world war has
ianed to accomplish" and "to enlist the
wnoje church behind the whole church's
cause." Much of the work of the move
ment is to bo carried on in the home,
"no of its objects being the suppression
of various forms of social revolution.
-As L)r. W. K. Biederwolf, of Chicago,
one or the speakers and president of
me J-amiiy Altar League, pointed out
in one or the opening addresses:
We will never save America from
Bolshevism or other threatening disor
ders until we push the force of our en
deavors across the threshold of the
Speaker Outlines Plan.
Another speaker. Ir. W. H. Foulkes,
of New York, and formerly of Port
land, general secretary of the move
ment, outlined the keynote of the move
ment in the phrase:
"The war was fought for Christian
ideals. Now that the war has been won,
it is the church's duty to carry out
these ideals to their ultimate fulfill
ment." Under the impetus of the movement,
Presbyterians will be asked to fpend
1300,000 for the relief of stricken
Protestant churches In the vnar zone in
Kurope, and an equal sum for the re
habilitation of soldiers and sailors who
went from Presbyterian homes In
-America lo share in the perils and
duties of the great conflict.
The conference has brought together
some 200 representatives from Presby
terian churches of the Northwest, as
well as leading members of the church
from Kaatcrn cities.
w Yorker Sprnk.
W. IT. Holt, associate secretary of the
National new era committee of New
York; Dr. A. W. Halsey, secretary of
the board of foreign missions' of New
York: Miss Margaret Hodge, secretary
of the woman's board, and Mits Kdna
Voss, of New York, addrested the after
It. Holt, a former Portland pastor,
presented the movement at the opening
session yesterday afternoon and stood
up under a barrage or questions hurled
at hini by pastors of tho Northwest
concerning the furtherance of the five
jear programme in the smaller commu
nities. "The. new era movement represents
the whole chun ', at tho whole task for
tn wh ile e,r!'j." said Dr. Holt. "Its
fir-pc if to expand the relation of
the. church to G"0. to family and to the
7. "ut-.g p' orlc of the coming generation
; roc.-trdii Christian education. Our
first - iif rrn just, now is to get our
nckdKr to preach Christianity. Then
'v. t-Hn msU inr nrdnlp. to liva !-..;-,;-.
lo. hut not until."
Pastors ol outlying communities ex-t're.-cd
some doubt as to whether they
could kc-p their flocks interested in
t ic movement, for a five-year period.
"Make evangelists of the husbands of
your church women," said Dr. Holt.
" 'I licy will keep coming in of their
Mr. Halsey. spoke on "The Church
and the Nation in the New Era." "The
n. w era is nit the outgrowth of war
conditions." :-id IT. Halsey. "Before
the war the church felt the call of the
m w gre;it field dawning before us and
Its need has only been accentuated by
th" war. The Methodists, the Baptists
and the 'on gresationalists have felt
th' same call and are enlarging their
fields by practically the same methods
we are using.
Ho had been, a resident hero many
years. He is survived by a niece, Mrs.
Joe Rothlin, of Pendleton.
OREGON CITY. Or.. .Tan. 20. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Margaret Anderson, wife
of John Anderson, of Stafford, died
at the family home Saturday evening,
after a brief illness of influenza. She
was 42 years of age and is survived
by her husband and six children, all
of Mountain road.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Jan. 20. (Spe
cial.) Leon Edmiston, aged 20, of
Beaver Creek,. died at the family home
Sunday morning. He received injuries
at the Hoff Brothers' sawmill at Beaver
Creek about two weeks ago, when he
suffered a fractured skull, caused by
the breaking of a pulley.
OREGON CITY, Or., Jan. 20. (Spe
cial.) Joseph Kessler, stepson of An
tone Roppe, died at the ramjly home
on Clackamas Heights Monday morn
ing, after a brief illness of influenza.
He was born in Texas 27 years ago and
resided in Oregon City for 15 years.
The deceased is survived by his step
father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. An
tone Roppe, of Clackamas Heights,
(Oregon City); a brother, Adolph Kess
ler, of Oregon City.
Alfred Hexter, a member of a Port
land pioneer family, died yesterday
morning of influenza at St Vincent's
Hospital, after an illness of less than
a week. Mr. klexter, who was 32 years
old, had been" member of the firm of
Hexter & Company, wholesale hard
ware dealers at 480 Hoyt street. He
was a member of the Concordia Club
and the B'Nai B'rith. Funeral arrange
ments will be in charge of Holman &
Company, but the date of services has
not been fixed.
Mr. Hexter is survived by a. brother.
Edgar Hexter, who is with the naval
air forces in Europe, and three sisters,
Mrs. William Leonard, of Seattle; Mrs.
Sam Galland, of Spokane, and Miss Car
rie Hexter, who is now visiting in New
Funeral services for Mrs. Edna Cline
Hillis were held Saturday at 308 Morris
street, the Rev. John Dawson, rector
of the Good Shepherd. Church, officiat
ing. Mrs. Hillis, who was a victim of
pneumonia, was born in "Wichita, Ivan.,
in 1876, and moved to Portland with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. Adams,
16 years later. She is survived by one
son, Ray E. Hillis. and a sister, Mrs.
J. J. Hennings, with whom she lived
for a number of years.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20. The War
Department tonight made public a list
of American prisoners who have been
released from German prison camps
and who have arrived in allied or neu
tral countries. mons them was Henry
Jess, Winona, Idaho.
102 SOLDIERS GET WORK
RECORD MADE IX CONNECTING
MEN" WITH KMPLOVMEXT.
Arrangements Completed for Loan
ing Money to Cover Traveling
Expenses of Men.
The high record in placing jobless
soldiers and sailors in positions was
reached yesterday when 102 deserving
boys were given employment throusrh
efforts of the soldiers' and sailors' wel
fare committee, operating in Liberty
Laudable co-operation of employers
of Portland and the state in general
is making it possible for the new em
ployment service branch to give the
returning boys remunerative work.
Many Portland employers and busi
ness men have gotten the habit of
picking up the telephone and making
known their labor wants to the United
States Employment Bureau. Their
wants range through the entire gamut
f occupations, but so does the talent
represented among tho returned sol
era and sailors.
Arrangements have been completed
whereby a loan covering traveling ex
penses may be made to men who obtain
obs out in the state and have not the
eans to get there.
The Harrison Hotel, situated near
the Northwestern Steel Company's
plant, was the first to extend the
offer of permitting discharged Army.
Navy and Marine members to take
board and room there until the first
pay day, without making payment in
advance. Other establishments are
making similar offers.
ERNESTINE HESLOP, for
jmber of years employed in the
' Portland Library, died in Seattle, No
vember 26. of pneumonia following in
jluenza. hhe was born in New York
state, but lived most of her life on the
Pacific Coast. She is survived bv an
aunt. Miss Emily L. Loveridge, euperin-
iciiaent ot the uood Samaritan Hos
pital, and by a brother, Paul L. Heslop,
who was recently discharged from
-riny service and has just arrived in
Portland. Miss Heslop was a graduate
of the University of California and of
Drexcl institute in Philadelphia. She
was a member of the Alpha Chi Omega
sorority. for more than a year she
had been librarian at the University of
Washington and at the time of her
death was also connected with the
Seattle Public Library. Funeral services
will be private.
TAKTMA, Wash.. Jan. 20. (Special.)
.tirs. .uary Ann Wiley, aged 78 years,
ana lor more than 50 years a resident
of the Ahtanum Valley, where she and
her husband, Hugh Wiley, homesteaded
in tb& on what is now the site ot
Wiley City, died yesterday at her home
Her husband died in 1S84. She leaves
eight children. 23 grandchildren and
one great grandchild.
MONMOUTH. Or.. Jan. 20. (Special.)
News was received here vesterday of
the death of S. O. Work, an old-time
resident of this city, at Smith River,
'al. Since the death of his sister. Mrs.
-Mary coieman, a year ago, Mr. Work
uvea with his daughter, Mrs. Hazel
Tollman, in the California town. He
also has a son living, Glenn Work, late
oi me uepoi Drigaae at Camp Lewis.
BAKER. Or.. Jan. 20. (Special.)
peter a. .nann, aged 6S, a well-known
i'.aker pioneer, died yesterday of bron
chial pneumonia. Mr. Matin, who was
born in Germany, came to Baker from
The t'alles in 1873. About four months
igo his wlte died. Mr. Mann was in
the mining business. He saw Baker
grow from a village to its present pVo
PENDLETON. Or., Jan. 20. (Spe
cial.) Carl Hansen, prominent retired
farmer of this city, died this afternoon
;tt the as-e of 79. after a. rhort illness.
Every Winter Garment
must go regardless of cost, to make
room for Spring styles, says Cherry's
The great January Clearance Sale of
fers big values and besides you need
pay nothing until February. Low
monthly terms. 389-91 "Washington et.
PiUock. Block. Adv.
Just xReceived S
ill Shlpmeat of Hand - Vv Japan
a Or pf for Irreaaea. ftmofki, hlaoaol, M.1 rt
Piak. Bine, Lavender, Ormi Priced mt, lard,
Wilbur Methodist Church War Work Society and the Ladies of the Eastern Star Will Meet Today in Our Auditorium 4th Floor
Portland Agency for Gossard, Nemo, Bien Jolie, Bon Ton and Royal Worcester Corsets Department Located On the Second Floor
Picture Framing to Order, Fourth Floor Model Grocery, Bakery and Delicatessen, Fourth Floor Furniture Draperies. 3d Floor.
Store in Portland
Complete change of purified air
throughout the building every few
minutes wide epacious entrances
on all four streets.. The safest
and best place to do your shopping.
The Standard Store of the Northwest
Olds, Wortman & King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
An unequaled preparation for re
storing pray hair to its original
color. For sale Second Floor.
Double Trading Stamps With Charge or Cash Purchases
ANNUAL INVENTORY SALES Now in Progress
Women's and Misses' Coats
I ' (77
3 I JKJ
Second Floor You will agree that
fifteen dollars is an extremely low
Drice for such splendid Coats. The
styles are mostly of the practical kind
serviceable and dressy enough for any
occasion. Homespun, velour, poplin and
novelty mixtures. Smart belted effects
and full stvles with larere collars of plush
or self -material. Blue, brown, taupe, gray and plaid.
Some are shoulder-lined, others lined full length.
Make it a point to see these coats first thing this
morning. Practically all sizes in the sale many of
the styles are especially desirable for ?"l K flfl
misses and little women. Inventory Sale 0 J-tJaVrvr
Second Floor This special lot is composed of many
odd Coats and broken lines selected from our regular
stock, and are extraordinary values at above price.
High-grade burella, velour, lupine, Yosemite and
basket cloth are the principal materials. Neat
tailored styles and dressy coats in C1I7 QfT
popular colors. Inventory Sale price tDll itl
Second Floor Beautiful Coats of burella, wool ve
lour, Yosemite, homespun and mixtures with collars
of fur, plush or self material. Smart styles with
belts, others in plaited effects. Taupe, navy, tan,
brown, Pekin. Oxford, green, wisteria and Burgundy.
Sizes range from 11 up to 44. Priced COK lift
very special for Inventory Sale at only DiOJJ
Double Stamps with purchases.
Sale of Embroideries and Laces
Supply Your Spring Needs Now and Save
THE ANNUAL INVENTORY SALE of Embroideries and Laces affords a splendid
opportunity for women to supply their Spring sewing needs at worth while bavings.
Many special assortments are shown and in addition we include desirable patterns
from our regular stock. Double Trading Stamps with charge or cash purchases.
Embroidery Flouncing, Edges and Insertions
FLOUNCINGS of fine Swiss material,
27 inches wide Voile Flouncings in white
and Iacey effects, 36 and 40 inches. At
tractive patterns. Regular 05c to ?Q
$1.25 grades. Priced special, yard W7
EDGES of cambric, longcloth and Swiss
materials. Eyelet, floral and con- OQ
ventional designs. 35c to 50c values
EDGES in pretty eyelet patterns on
good quality cambric material. These are
exceptional values at 15c a yard.
Priced special for this sale, yard
SEMI-MADE, Hand-Loom Embroidery
Night Gown Tops, Chemise and children's
Dresses values up to $2.50 at C" QQ
91.88 values up to $1.75 at 5J-00
FINE v AL LACES and Insertions in a
great assortment of pretty patterns. Also
narrow Cluny Laces and Torchon
Laces. 10c grades special, the yard
CLUNY LACES narrow and wide, suit
able for underwear, curtains, "1 Ol n
fancy work; 15c to 25c grades -- a.'
Double Trading Stamps with purchases.
Wash Laces Special 5c Yard
WIDE FANCY Val Laces in exceptionally
pretty patterns. These are of very fine
quality and are just what is needed for
Spring sewing, 5 inches wide. O
Worth to 50c. Special, the yard J
ODD LINES Fancy Laces and Trim
mings that have accumulated during re
cent days while they last, HALF PRICE.
Sale of Shoes for
SIZE 2i, widths C and D SIZE 3, widths
B. C and D SIZE 3 Vs. widths B, C and D
SIZE 4, widths A and B 150 pairs to be
closed out Tuesday at
Main Floor Vici Kid Shoes in buttoned and
laced styles with high and medium heels, light
or heavy soles, cloth or kid tops. Fatont leather
phocs in laced or buttoned styles, medium heels,
cloth tops, welt soles. High-grade footwear
from well-known makers. Women who wear
small sizes will get a wonderful (J" ff
bargain in these. While they last 31tUU
Third Floor No. 8 Metallic Bottom
Wash Boiler3 with stationary hook
handles and seamless cover. Theso
are regular f;!.25 values. CO
Priced special Tuesday at 5Q7
PETER W. SEVEBSON DIESIS
riONKER BUSINESS MAX VICTIM
OF IMXVESZA HERE.
J. GARFIELD BROWN BURIED
Requiem Mass Celebrated by the
Rev. Eather J. H. Black.
Requiem mass over the remains of
the late J. Garfield Brown, who died
January jt in Vancouver, H. c, was
celebrated yesterday morning at St.
Francis Church, with the Rev. Kather
J. H. Black of ficiating. Interment fol
lowed at St. Mary's Cemetery.
Mr. Brown was the son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Brown, of Portland, and was
in business in this city from 1903 to
1914. being- an employe of the Klmonds
Manufacturing Company. In 1914 he
went to Spokane for the concern, and
for the past three years had been with
the company in Vancouver, B. C. Kloral
pieces from the Vancouver office and
irom tne main ottlce or the company
at San Francisco were cent to the
Aside from his parents. Mr. Brown is
survived by his widow and four chil
dren, by two brothers. Sergeant Gor
don Brown, who is with armed forces
overseas, and E. J. Brown, of Portland
and by two sisters, Mrs. G. H. Macrum
and Miss Lillian Brown, of Portland.
GROTTO WILL CELEBRATE
seml-flnnual Ceremonial Is Set for
February in Auditorium.
Gul Reazee Grotto, Veiled Prophets
of the Enchanted Realm, will celebrate
its semi-annual ceremonial in the Mu
nicipal Auditorium the latter part of
reoruary. The exact date will be an
nounced later. The ceremonial cast, un
fler the direction or Prophet T. Arnold
bindsay, is Holding weekly dress re
hearsals. The Grotto band of 40 pieces
under the leadership or Prophet W. A.
McDougal. is engaged in daily prac
tice, and the Grotto Guards, in full re
galia, will assist in the work and put
on a guard drill.
On account of the influenza epidemic.
the annual ball, which was to have
been given in Cotillion Hall Thursday
evening of this week, has been indefi
nitely postponed. This was to have
been the first complimentary ball of
the Grotto since its organization, but
it will be arranged for a later date.
LUXEMBURG IS GRATEFUL
Grand Iuchess Cliarlotte Expresses
Gratitude to Allies.
LUXEMBURG. Jan. 20. (Havas.) ln
a proclamation issued shortly after tak
ing the oath of office in succession to
her sister as ruler of the Grand Duchy,
Grand Duchess Charlotte expressed he
deep gratitude to the entente for the
liberation of Luxemburg, achieved by
the victorious armies of the allies, "ii
an hour of supreme periL" She added:
"It is due to their irresistible impetu
osity that Luxemburg was liberated
from the yoke under which the foreign
invader was crushing it, regardless o
solemn obligations and treaties."
enabled him to leave an estate of
00,000. Mrs. Severeon died 13
Three sisters survive him
Mrs. Eunice Tarbox, of Columbus, O. ;
Mrs. f-nrah Hassell. of Roseburg. and
Mrs. Mary E. Tracey. of Portland.
KNIGHTS PLAN E
rroniinent Portland Philanthropist
Passes After Distributing Wealth
and Leaves $100,000 Estate.
A victim of nfluena. Peter W. Sever
jh, 88 years old, -ne of Portland's
pioneer busines men ana comracigm,
died Sunday evening at his home,
East Sixteenth street. Funeral serv
ices will be held T7edneray afternoon
at 2 o'clock at the F. S. Dunning par
lors, 414 Uturt Alder street, and inter
ment will follow at Rivcview Ceme
Mr. Severson was noted not only for
his keen business acumen and for the
constant interest he took in Portland's
development, but also for his warm in
terest in educational and philanthropic
work and for the valuable support he
gave Willamette University, the Young
Mens Christian Association and the
Young Women's christian Association.
To these three organizations he gave
the income of 200,000, setting aside
CHASE ENDS IN ARREST
Harry Perrera Charged by Officer
Sider With Reckless lrivins.
After a chase of several blocks
through crowded traffic, Harry Fer
rera, 10, arrested yesterday by Pa
trolman Sider and charged with driving
his automobile recklessly at Front and
Morrison streets, and with resisting ar
rest. The policeman reported that young
Ferrera collided with another automo
bile, and attempted to escape after he
bad been arrested.
Sider pursued him in an automobile
driven by H. E. Thayer, of tho Port
land Seed Company, and overtook hi
after a chase across the Morrison
bridge. The policeman Hays the boy
took off his coat and wanted to fight,
refusing flatly to go to police head
quarters. Sider, who as a lieutenant in
the Army, was a bayonet instructor at
Camp Hancock, Ga., telephoned to the
police station for a pair of handcuffs.
I did not want to hurt the boy," said
the ex-Lieutenant Sider, who has been
married since he returned from the
Army, was appointed to the police bu
reau, January 14. lie is a member of
Sergeant Ervin's motorcycle traffic
squad. Ferrera is the son of Albert
DAN KELLAHER PLACED IN
CHARGE OP PORTLAND BUREAU.
Peter W. Sevemon, Well-Kaswm
I'ortlaad Pioneer. Who Died at
Ilia Home Here snnday ifcbt.
this fund in perpeflty, so that each
year the institutions benefited could
gain from his bounty. The donation
was made to a committee composed of
R. A. Booth, A. M. Smith, A. V. Flegel
and E. H. Todd, representing Wll
lamette University; W. M. Lndd and
S. A. Brown, representing the Y. M. C.
A., and E. C. Bronaugh and F. D. Cham
berlain, representing the Y. W. C. A.
A native of New York state, he came
West In 1856, going to California, where
he engaged in tho lu -ei,s of carriage
and wagon building. Two years later
he came to Portland, where he became
a member of the firm of Clark, Hay Sc.
Co., wagon builders. For approximately
a dozen years following he remained in
the wagon manufacturing business.
with various partners, finally branch
ing out into contracting and realty in
vestments. So successful was bis bust
ness life that he acquired a generous
fortune, which, alter his gifts to educi
PORTLAND GIRLS WINNERS
Dorothy Sanford and Dorothy linn-
ivtay Lead in Scholarship.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene
Jan. 20. (Special.) Dorothy Sanford, a
senior from Portland, led all university
students in scholarship standing lust
term, according to records Just Issued
by the registrar. Miss Sanford made an
average of 3.8, counting four as 100
per cent. She is the daughter of Israel
C. Sanford, 845 Lovejoy street. Port.
land; is a graduate of Portland Acad'
emy and a member of the Alpha i'h
Dorothy Duntway, a Junior, daughter
of W. C. Duniway, 470 Hall street. Port
land, was second in scholarship, with
an average of 3.6. She is a graduate
of the Lincoln High School in 1915 and
is news editor of the Emerald, the tri
weekly student publication. She is i
member of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Third on the list is Arthur Hicks. 17
and a freshman from Canyon City. He
is the son of Errett Hicks.
Tillamook Hit by Severe Gale.
TILLAMOOK. Or, Jan. 20. (Special.)
There has been a severe southwest
gale for the last three days and the
wire service Is out of commission. The
trains are held up by slides in the
he sweetness of
comes from the
grain: no sugar
is used in the
making nor re
quired in the
Reconstruction Work to Re Carried
Extensively by Catholic
cies. so that as rapidly as applications
are made men will be assigned to vo
cations without loss of time.
Mr. Kellahcr was selected because of
his knowledge of general conditions
nd his wide acquaintance. The office
st the clubhouse will he in full swing
today. While the Knights of Colum
bus have carried on work in all camps
and stations at home and abroad. Port
land council hns maintained open house
for soldiers at all times, often 75 men
occupying cots at the cluhhouee. The
facilities will be continued so long as
there is need for looking after men
stationed in this territory who have no
With plans for rxpanding recon
struction -work of the Knights of Co-
umbus and tho National Catholic War
Council, a committee of 40 yesterday
decided to establish a bureau at the
Knights of Columbus Club, Park and
Taylor streets, in charge of which will
be Dan Kellaher, former City Commissioner.
The Portland bureau is only a start.
for it is proposed to arrange at once
to Include every community in Oregon
wherein the population Justifies the
step and numerous secretaries will be
named to aid the returning soldiers and
sailors to obtain employment and as
sistance of any nature.
J. P. Hanley, who was Interested ln
the start at Portland, left last night
for Seattle to assist in getting the cam
paign under way there, and then pro
ceeds to Montana and other states in
that region. His long experience in the
employment business Is counted on to
aJd in the work. In expediting the
movement here the Knights of Colum
bus will Join with the United States
Employment Bureau and such n con -
Ccntralia Normal Indorsed.
CENTRA LIA. Wash.. Jan. JO. Spe
cial.) T. P. Trice corps. No. 16. Wom
an's Relief Corps, at a meeting held
Saturday afternoon, adopted resolutions
indorsing the proposed normal school at
Contrail. Tho normal school bill was
scheduled to be introduced in the lower
nouse or the fatato Legislature today bv
Representatives H. V. Thompson. H. H
Swofford and J. R. Siler of Lewis
in a bundle and
take me home
rfff mil : 1 ' ' issiti nr
DURING 25 YEARS
OF SUFFERING HE
Crow Overcomes Troubles at.
Last by Taking Tanlac.
Gains Sixteen Pounds.
"When I finished mv first hnttio of
Tanlac without feeling much better.
I thought of giving it un. but If r had
it would have been the mistake of mv"
life." said Frank M. Crom-. a well-
known bund sawyer at the Grant Smith-
I orter shipbuilding nlant anH livinc at
04 Willamette boulevard. Portland.Or-
egon. while in the Owl Drug Store re
cently. -It certainly has paid me well." he
continued, "to stick to Tanlac, for a
few bottles have don me more real
good than everything else I have taken
ln twenty-five years combined, and I
have spent hundreds of dollars trying
to get relief. Almovt as far back as I
can remember I have suffered more or
less from rheumatism. This was bad
enough, but about twelve years ago
my kidneys got out of order, my back
got to hurting me fearfully, and I don't
think It possible for anyone to suffer
more than I did. For eighteen months
especially I was In misery almost every
minute, night and day. ln the course of
time my kidneys slopped bothering me
so much, but then 1 developed sciatic
rheumatism and finally my whole body
seemed to get affected. Tho pain would
shift from ore Joint to another and was
so Intense that 1 could hardly enduro
It. The muscles in my arms and neck
hurt me so 1 could not raise my hands
to my head and I cuuld never get u.
good night's sleep on account of pain.
At last my appetite went back on me
I simply lost all desire for food and
could not relish what little I did man
age to eat. I dropped down in weight
and always felt so tired and exhausted
after my day's work that I could hard
ly make It home.
"I don't see now how I managed to
stand my troubles and I doubt if I
could have gone much longer If It hadi
not been for Tanlac. 1 noticed little Im
provement wlih my first bottle of Tan
lac, but couldn't afford to condemn a
medicine so many people suit had
helped them without first giving it
fair test. So I kept it up and nra cer
tainly glad I did. for after taking twt
or three, bottles there was a wonderfwl
change in my feelings. I have gained
sixteen pounds on five bottles and It Is
really and truly making me feel like a
new man. I hardly notice the rheu
matism any more, enjoy all my meals
and sleep every night like a log.
back and kidneys never bother ma at
all and my tired, worn-out feelings r
all gone, and I can n"w get through
with my day's work and still feel fine.
Tanlac is great, and I would not
back where I was before I took it tor
anything la the world."
Tanlac is snld in Portland by the Owl
Drug Co. Adv.