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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1919.
MORROW TO RECEIVE
Doctor Leaves for Chicago to
OPEN HOUSE IS PLANNED
Physician Goes East Prepared to
Spend Part of $10,000 Won on
Wilson's Klection in 1916.
Every democratic national com
mitteeman west of the Missouri river
received a telegram yesterday request
ing him to visit western headquarters
in the Congress hotel, Chicago. Dr. J.
"VV. "Morrow, newly elected democratic
national committeeman for Oregon,
paid for the messages yesterday just
before he bought his transportation
for Chicago. This morning the doctor
will leave for the meeting of the na
Accompanying Dr. Morrow will be
W. D. Bennett, who is not only sec
retary to the national committeeman,
but is also secretary of the far-famed
Jackson club and secretary of the
democratic county central committee.
Mr. Bennett will open headquarters
Holiday and will be prepared to dis
tribute literature telling of the glories
of the Portland nose Festival and the
beauties of the Columbia river high
way. It it is In the cards. Dr. Morrow
wants to have a western headquarters
for the democratic party established in
Portland. This is his idea in getting
all the western national committee
men in his room at the Congress hotel.
He will not ask that an Oregon man
lie placed in charge, but will suggest
that some man familiar with western
political conditions be given manage
ment of the western diviison. Having
won $10,000 on the election of "Wilson
in 1D16, Dr. Morrow is willing to de
vote some of this sum to making a
showing for the democracy of Oregon.
That he will be seated as the na
tional committeeman Dr. Morrow has
no doubt, notwithstanding that there
are rumors that political enemies of
the doctor are figuring on sending an
other claimant to Chicago for recog
nition. It was not decided yesterday
just who might be sent by the opposi
tion. There had been some talk of
Postmaster Myers, but as he recently
had a trip to Washington, it was the
opinion that someone else should have
SILVER SECRET IS BARED
Treasury Department Tells Hon
Millions Were Sent Abroad.
WASHINGTON, May 21. Now that
the government has completed its war
time Fhipments to India of silver from
melted dollars. Director of the Mint
Baker has disclosed how thousands of
tons of the metal were hauled from
the Philadelphia mint to San Francisco
in special trains guarded by armed men
without loss of an ounce and without
general knowledge of the procedure.
Kighteen of these treasure trains
made the trip across the continent In
the 12 months ended last April 23,
with the silver like bricks piled high
in each of the five express cars com
posing a special train. Two men with
automatic pistols at their hips and
Eawed-off shotguns on their laps sat
in each car, and later guarded the
secret transfer of the bars from train
to ship at San Francisco.
HOOD'S ORCHARDS PRAISED
New York Buyer Inspects Orgeon
Crop, and Is Much Pleased.,
HOOD RIVER, Or. May 21. (Special.)
Louis Taub of New York, who has
won the reputation of being the largest
exclusive boxed apple dealer in the
world, was today the guest of Hood
River shippers and growers on his first
tour of the northwest. He declared
that he has never 6een healthier or
chards than those of Oregon.
"The care that your growers give
their trees," said Mr. Taub, "is an in
centive to the marketer to push the
Mr. Taub, who left tonight with C.
W. McCullagh for a tour to Portland
over the Columhla river highway, says
the Idaho apple crop has not been se
riously effected by frost, as was recent
OPERA ASSOCIATION MEETS
Directors for Coining Year Are
Elected; Iieader Is Honored.
The Portland Opera association. meet-T
lng in the Portland hotel Tuesday,
enjoyed a musical programme and at
tended to considerable formal business.
Directors were elected for the ensuing
year as folfows: Mrs. Edward L. Thomp
son, Otto T. Wedemeyer, H. K. Flum
mer, J. C. Boyer, Paul Petri. W. Hard
wick, Walter Jenkins, Mrs. Jane Burns
Albert, Mrs. Petronella Connolly Peets,
Lucien E. Becker, Warren Edwin and
John Ross Fargo. These directors will
meet later to elect officers.
Mrs. Thompson, president up to Tues
day night, was presented with a silver
vase as a mark of esteem.
Dry Referendum Petitions Denied.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., May 21. Per
mission to file petitions for a refer
endum vote on ratification of the pro
hibition amendment to the federal
constitution was denied by the secre
tary of state today on grounds that
ratification of proposed amendment
was a matter of legislative action.
1 Kin FITTING
The proof that
,'' silk gloves can be
and durable is
yours, if you secure
rownes. Care and
auality in every pair.
For men, women
h 1 1:
' 1 thadei. At thopt
PLANS are completed for an elabo
rate formal ball to be given this
evening at the Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic club, the event to mark
the close of the season's social gaie
ties of a formal nature. The evening
will be more than ordinarily inter
esting, as so many members have re
turned from overseas and eastern
camps in the past few weeks, and they
will be special guests for the evening.
Another event of today is a tea to
be given by Mrs. H.-B. Van Deuser
in honor of Mrs. Jackson Myers, who
is the guest of Mrs. John Gill. Mrs.
Myers' home has been in Honolulu for
several years, and she has hosts or
friends and relatives to whom her visit
in Portland will mean a round of fes
tivities. Miss Frances Cornell has asked a
number of the younger contingent to
an informal dance at Alexandra Court
Mrs. Walter Yerian will entertain to
day with an informal tea honoring
Miss Geraldine Coursen, much enter
tained bride-elect of Maurice Barnes.
Saturday Miss Coursen will again be
the guest of honor at the tea for
which Mrs. George Butterf ield v will be
Mrs. Ralph Knight was hostess yes
terday for a pretty tea in honor of
Miss Coursen, about 30 of the younger
matrons and maids calling at the tea
hours. The Knight residence in Irving
ton was artisticaly decked with quan
tities of garden flowers, a basket filled
with multi-colored blooms adorning the
tea table. Presiding at the tea urns
nnd ices were Mrs. Alfred Smith ana
Mrs. William Heusner.
Miss Avis Benton will present Helen
Watt in a niano recital Saturday even
ing at the Multnomah hotel. A group U
of classic dances will be given by
Elraa Rueppell. Invitations have been
issued to all the friends of the hostess
and her student. Miss Watt. The fol
lowing Saturday. May 31, Miss Benton
will present her students, assisted by
Allan Balda, boy soprano, at the resi
dence of Mrs. Leslie Scott, 844 East
Salmon street, to which Fhe also haa
issued hundreds of invitations.
Captain and Mrs. William Farley
(Norma Hauser), who have been visit
ing with the latter's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Kric V. Hauser, for several weeks,
returned last night to Fort Snelling.
where Captain Faricy has been ordered
to report. Mrs. Hauser accompanied
her daughter to the east.
Events of interest that centered
around Miss Carolyn Thompson, the
star of "Maytlme" that played here
last week, included a dinner party at
the Waverley Country club, motor trips
on the highway and numerous infor
mal dinner parties and luncheons, for
which well-known Portland folk were
hosts. Among those who entertained
the charming actress were Mrs. Mabel
Selover Conway, a former member of
her company in the east, and Mrs. Rob
ert Tenser, recently of Minneapolis.
Miss Thompson, who is Mrs. Best in
private life, was accompanied by her
mother, and she shared in all the social
gaieties showered upon the star. Mr.
Best, who has been serving in France
in the ambulance corps, recently was1
awarded the crolx de guerre.
The annual June tea of the Waverly
fcaby home will be held at the home,
1064 Woodward avenue, Wednesday,
June 4, between the hours of 3 and 5.
Mrs. D. C. Burns, president of the
home, is chairman of the committee
in charge of the arfair, and other
members of the board constitute the
committee Mrs. T. C. Allison, Mrs. J.
Francis Drake, Mrs. William Shepard,
Miss Vella Winner and Mrs. F. C.
The Monday Musical club will be in
charge of tho informal musical pro
gramme, tea will be served in the din
ing room and .there will be punch
served on the porch; A number or
prominent women and girls will assist
in serving and entertaining. A silver
offering will be received. There ar
now at the home more than 70 babies,
and no more interesting hour can be
spent than in visiting these little folks,
whose ages range from a few days
to three years. A cordial Invitation
is extended to the public to attend this
tea. Take Richmond car to Mar
guerite avenue and go south.
Mrs. Charles P. Hessel and children,
Eugene, Andrew and Margaret Isabel,
arrived recently from Areata, Cal., and
are at the home of Mrs. Tfessel's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Frotzman.
Rev. Mr. Hessel, who is paBtor of the
First Presbyterian church, i3 in St.
Louis, Mo., attending the general as
sembly as commissioner from the Pres
bytery of Benicia. He was a special
delegate to the pre-assembly evangel
istic Committee conference in St.
Louis, and also represented Humboldt
county at the demobilization "training
conference at Berkeley, under the aus
pices of the state Y. M. C. A. Rev.
Mr. Hessel will join his family next
week for a brief visit in Portland.
Portland men and women are enthu
siastic over the lectures being given
by Dr. Rebec of the University of Ore
gon for the benefit or the woman s
building at Oregon. The fifth of the
series for May will be given tomor
row morning at the First Presbyterian
church house at 11 o'clock, and Dr.
Rebec's subject will be "The Essentials
of the American Revolution." Every
one Interested is cordially invited to
attend the lectures.
Over-the-top auxiliaries to the Vet
erans of Foreign Wars were to enter
tain this afternoon with a tea at the
home of Mrs. C. R. Thompson, but
owing to the illness of Mr. Thompson
the tea has been postponed indefinitely.
THE DALLES. Or., May 21. (Special.)
In a pretty home ceremony performed
at 12:30 o'clock yesterday, Miss Jose
phine Brune of this city became the
bride of James H. Egan. a pr-minent
business man of Fresno, Cal. The cere
mony was performed by Father Nooy
at the home of the bride's .mother. Mrs.
II. F. Brune. After, a wedding dinner,
Mr. and Mrs. Egan left on the after
noon train for their new home in Fresno.
The bride's sisters. Misses Alma and
Jeanne Brune, came from New York
City to attend the wedding.
ESTACADA. May 20. The golden
wedding of Mi, and Mrs. Hans John
son, a revered couple of George, was
celebrated May 15. To give due honor
to the occasion seven children and 17
grandchildren assembled and sat down
to the bountiful dinner provided.
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Johnson were mar
ried in San Francisco. May 15. 1869.
f" 9ars later they came to Ore
gon where they have since lived. Those
present to celebrate the anniversary
with them were 'Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Paulsen, Mrs. Marie Kllnker, Mr. and
Mrs. H. Klinkerand, Mrs. Hal Gibson,
Miss Lillie Frost, Mr. Peterson. Mr. and
Mrs. H. Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
The song recital to be given by Mrs.
Henry W. Metzger orr Wednesday after
noon at her home, is creating a great
deal of enthusiasm and interest among
society and lovers of music. It has
been some time since Mrs. 'Metzger has
been heard in this city, and as she is
noted in society and musical circles
for her charming manner and lovely
voice, the event bids fair to be a dis
tinct success. Mrs. Metzger Is giving
her time and efforts for the benefit
of the woman's building which will be
erected at the University of Oregon as
soon as the sufficient amount has been
raised. Tickets for the sing will be
on sale at the book department of
Meier & Frank's, and at the residence
of Mrs. Metzger, 85 North Twentieth
street. Everyone interested is Invited
to attend. Mrs. Metzger haa arranged
an unusually artistic programme and
she will be accompanied by Edgar E.
Coursen at the piano.
Mrs. Jack Oliver of Vancouver enter
tained with a delightful supper dance
last week, assisted by the Misses Marie
Lytle and Hazel Brundell of Portland.
Covers were set for ten couple.
m m m
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Emory are
being congratulated over the arrival
of a son, who was born Tuesday morn
ing. The Oregon university woman's build
ing fund will be assisted materially by
the string of teas being given by mem
bers of the Woman's club at the homes
of tho various members. This after
noon one cf the teas will be given at
the home of Miss Minnie Isabel Smith
by Miss Smith and Mrs. A. G. Smith,
at 10S7 East'Burnside street, from 2
to 5 o'clock. The proceeds will be
turned over to the quota assumed by
the Woman's club, who in turn will
give their complete sum to the com
mittee for the woman's building fund
of the university.
Portland Heights club will be the
scene of a senior members' dancing
party tomorrow evening, and it will
mark the closing of tho social events
for the present month. The social
committee for this month includes:
Mrs. Frederick H. Page, Mrs. M. I
Kline. Airs. H. W. Bates and Mrs. E. E.
Mrs. K. F. Mullay. who has been in
Spokane on an extended visit with her
son, J. W. Mullay, has returned to Port
land. Mrs. Mullay has been in Spokane
forthepast two months and during her
visit she was extensively entertained
by old friends.
E. W. Wittenberg, a business man of
Oakland, Cal., and head of the Califor
nia Packers' association, is visiting in
Portland this week with his sister, Mrs.
W. H. McMonies. Mr. iWtenberg for
merly lived in this city and he has
numerous friends by whom he Is being
By Edith Knight Holmes.
A STRONG argument for the meas
ures to come before the voters at
the election June 3, an appeal to all
clubwomen to help in the great cause
of reconstruction, was voiced yester
day afternoon in the meeting of fed
erated clubs held in the assembly room
eratlon of Women's Clubs, urged the
Castner, president of the Oregon Fed
eration of Woman's Clubs, urged the
clubwomen, for the sake of the re
turned soldiers, for the sake of the
clubwomen in isolated districts, for the
sake of the economic advancement of
Oregon, to stand by the reconstruction
S. C. Pier gave a graphic description
of the fertile and rich land along the
coast that would bring wealth, taxes
and other income to Oregon if opened
up by the Roosevelt highway. He de
scribed what had been done in Tilla
mook alone, told of rich valleys, of
splendid farming and dairying oppor
tunities that would unfold, and asked
the women to back the reconstruction
and highway measures solidly. He
told of the programme to be carried
out If the bond issue carries and if
the employment and reconstruction
work is needed.
Mrs. Millie R. Trumbull presided, and
she, too, asked the women to co-operate
in this last patriotic appeal. Mrs.
M. L. T. Hidden said: "This is a good
programme, and I will vote for every
bit of It." She is a taxpayer. Mrs.
V. E. Moore sang a beautiful eolo.
The Coterie held an enjoyable picnic
at Peninsula park yesterday. Each
member suggested material for next
Broadway Women's Christian Tem
perance Union will meet today from 2
to 4 P. M. in the Knott-street library.
The final meeting of the season of
the Portland Woman's club will be held
Friday afternoon at the Multnomah ho."
tel, Mrs. C. B. Simmons to preside.
There will be a special programme and
The Woodstock Parent-Teacher as
sociation has engaged a film showing
Douglas Fairbanks to appear on the
school screen Friday, May 23, at f
and 8 o'clock. "In and Out" will be
presented and the proceeds will be de
voted to the furnishing of an emergency
room in the school building.
Mrs. C. C. Clark, principal of the
Highland school. Salem, has charge of
the entertainment of the delegates that
will attend the Western GirlV state
conference to be held In the capital
city this week. The conference will
open Friday evening with a reception
and social gathering. Mrs. F. N.
Rogers is state director of girls' work
in the Oregon Sunday School associa
tion. She trusts that many delegates
will atttend. " "
Each organized class from any Sun
day school is entitled to two delegates.
If there is no organized class the school
at large may send two delegates, girls
from 15 to 21 years of age, to bring
back a full report so that those who
do not go may hear about it.
The purpose of the girls' conference
work throughout the state is to leave
nothing undone in fostering the high
est type of womanhood and every Sun
day school is invited to be represented
and to participate in and enjoy this
The Advertising Women's club will
meet at luncheon at the Hazelwood to
day. Miss Florence Prevost will pre
side. An entertainment of interest that
was recently given at the Eliot avenue
school under the auspices of the Parent-Teacher
circle of the Eliot school
was well attended and delightful in
every detail. Under the leadership of
Mr. Hunter an orchestra played for the
evening and after the programme re
freshments were served by the Eliot
circle, the Log Cabin Baking company
donating cakes and cookies.
The business and professional wom
en of Portland are planning to form
a club and will meet for that purpose
next Tuesday night. Miss Marian
Glenn, who was here to organize the
women, left last night for Seattle.
The Business and Professional
Women's club of San Diego was the
first club on the coast to come Into the
National federation. With their pledge
came a request that the new organiza
tion "do something definite along the
lines of business efficiency. They will
send at least one delegate to St. Louis.
This club holds weekly get-together
luncheons. They are now discussing
proposed co-operation between the
business women, employers and the
employment department of the Y. W.
C. A., whereby office technique can be
Improved, the high cost of the Camp
Kearney war bride type of worker be
reduced, conditions stabilized ahd the
status of able, responsible women rec
ognized on a better basis. The club
president Is Miss Florence McLea, 1210
Ninth street, Coronado.
DR. 0. A. HESS ADMITS
DELAY IH TUCK CSE
Confusion Over Call Is Said to
Have Been Reason.
DEATH IN JAIL DESCRIBED
Fellow Prisoners of Slurder Suspect
Testify As to Treatment
Given Sick Man.
Fighting hard to retain his com
posure. Dr. O. A. Hess, assistant county
physician, testifying at the special
hearing conducted by the city into the
responsibility for the death of Eugene
Tuck, murder suspect who died in jail,
said that he regretted 'that he had not
answered tho call from the county
jail. He explained that failure to do
so was a result of confusion in his
mind over the identity of the prisoner
who was sick.
"Jailor Cameron called me and told
me that a man was there who was
staggering around the corridors. I said
to him that it must be the man who
had been at St. Vincent's hospital, and
ho replied that probably such was the
case," said the. doctor.
Deputy City Attorney Iansing, who
is conducting the case, for the city,
led Dr. Hess into a labyrinth when
he cornered the doctor on Bis state
ment in regard to his response to
calls for medical attention for Tuck
from Assistant Jailor Cameron at the
county jail the night before Tuck died
Doctor ' Admits Call.
"Yes," said Dr. HesV "I got the call
about 8 in the morning. They .said
they thought the man was dying."
"And what did you do," persisted
"Why, I finished breakfast, put some
oil and water in my machine, and made
the run doging speed cops."
"How fast did you go?"
"Oh, I made the run In 30 minutes,
I guess," Dr. Hess answered. "When
I got there the man was dead."
Dr. Hess had previously testified
that to run from his home to the
county jail took him 25 minutes under
Physician Grom Confaaed.
"Then you finished breakfast, wa
tered your automobile, gave it some
oil, and then took five minutes longer
than ordinary to respond to the call
for medical assistance for a man sup
posed to be in a dying condition?"
"Well, yes, I guess that's right," Dr.
Dr. Hess said that when the first
call came from Jailer Cameron at .9
o'clock the night before Tuck died he
thought it was Foster, a sick prisoner
who had been confined in a hospital.
He had difficulty in explaining how
he had confused Foster, a city prisoner
in a hospital, with Tuck, a prisoner
Cameron told him had just come fron
wjts i;iLy jail.
Prisoners Are Cantlona
County pallors and county prisoners
were the principal witnesses at the
hearing yesterday. Two county prison
ers, John F. Schultz and Jack Ward re
fused to testify at the opening hearing
and made their statements to the "cit
izens' jury" in the press room of the
city hall. These two men were in the
city jail and the county jail at the
same time as Tuck.
Chief Jailor Roy Kendall told the
judy that he had received no report
from the city jail as to Tuck's con
dition when he was brought to the
county Jail. He noticed that Tuck was
assisted to a chair, but thought that
he was a drug user, as it is common
for prisoners who are addicted to the
habit to come to the county Jail in a
sick condition, he said.
Many Kequrftta Made.
Later one of Tuck's friends came to
Kendall and told him that Tuck was a
very sick man, and Kendall assured
this man that medical attention would
Jailor Kendall did not call for a
doctor, having detailed this to Andy
Cameron, assistant Jailor. Mr. Cam
eron was not called on the stand yes
terday, but will testify at the hear
Prisoners who had been In the cor
ridor of the county jail testified that
they noted Tuck's condition, and had
asked for medical attention. Tuck's
death was described by the prisoners
as having followed two collapses, the
first happening in a dark cell, from
which Tuck was carried and laid on
his bunk. He died, they said, sitting
up in bed.
Tuck Beaten, He Says,
Robert E. Trimble, one of the prison
ers In the county jail, testified that
Tuck had told him that he had been
beaten by city officials, but a re-examination
of Dr. C. II. Wheeler, who
performed the autopsy, established that
no marks of bruises appeared on Tuck's
body. Trimble said that Tuck was so
111 when he entered the county Jail
corridor that he could hardly walk and
spoke with difficulty. Because of this
condition. Tuck was not fined by the
"kangaroo court." which Trimble said
1 . a.
Furs of wonderful beauty and individuality
that add piquancy to the Summer costume.
Exclusive models.fresh from our own shops.
Chokers and Cravats
of Stone-Marten, Chinchilla Squirrel,
Kolinsky, Sable, Mink, Australian
Opossum, Hudson Seal, Mole.
Absolute Security for
Furs. Oriental Rugs
and Valuable Gar
ments in Llebcs Fur
maintained at 20 de
grees below freezing.
P h o ne Marshall 785,
The Warns Brother- Company, Inc.
convened whenever new prisoners were
brought into the county jail.
Chief of Police Johnson testified that
an order issued to all captains of police
to send reports of the condition of pris
oners who were transferred to the
county jail to the county jailer had no
connection with the death of Tuck. It
was a direct result, he said, of failure
t osend a report of the condition of an
insane man who had- been transferred
to the county jail the da yprior to the
issuance of the order.
Had Municipal Judge Rossman been
Informed of Tuck's condition he would
not have been committed to the county
jail, according to testimony offered by
Judge Rossman. He told the jury that
there was no special report rau.de to
him on the condition of prisoners, but
that anyone who knew of a prisoner
being ill usually informed the court in
order that he might delay either cum-
m i t rn f ii t rt r t r i 1 r. f Ha i. a .
E. W. Peterson, a reporter, testified
that he accompanied Mrs. Elvers, nurse
at the Emergency hospital, to Tuck's
cell Tuesday afternoon and that from
his observation of Tuck at this time,
he did not think that he was in a
Mayor Baker interrupted the hearing
yesterdayto inquire from the jury its
proposed scope In the Investigation, and
Foreman Rldgway, after a conference
with other members of the Jury, an
nounced that the Jury would fix the
responsibility of the death of Mr. Tuck,
regardless of whether this responsi
bility rested upon city or county of
ficials. The hearing adjourned at 5:30
o'clock yesterday afternoon and will
resumeat 9 o'clock this morning. Ac
cording to attorneys, all the evidence
will probably be presented before night
fall. JCRORS TO HEAR PRISONERS
Alleged Hold-Up Men Will Testify
in Tuck Inquiry.
Julius S. Ward and Jack Schultz, ac-
days is in
Every woman of good taste covets
correct figure lines, but she wants
them to appear her own. She does
not care to have them attributed to
her corset. That is why a Redfern
Corset is so likable it seems a
part of you. And every part of a
Redfern model is a perfect part.
cused of holding up Jack Grant's gam
bling club, accompanied Eugene Tuck
to the county jail and occupied the
same corridor with him there. They
were subpenaed to appear before the
grand Jury yesterday afternoon to tes
tify in the investigation being held into
the death of Tuck, alleged to have been
hastened through neglect at the citv
As the city authorities secured the
witnesses first for the investigation or
dered by Mayor Baker. Ward and
Schultz will not appear until today be
fore the grand Jury, which should end
Its deliberations this afternoon. A spe
cial report may be made on the case at
that time. Both Ward and Schultx were
before the grand jury Tuesday, but de
clined to testify until after having had
the advice of their attorney.
DOCTOR NOW STAGE STAR
Centralia Pliyslclan Helps Enter
tain Doughboys in Germany.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. May 21. (Spe
cial.) Captain David Livingstone, a
former Centralia physician, who went
to France as commander of company M,
161st Infantry, and who is now with
the 359th Infantry in Germany, Is one
of the leading lights with a musical
show, "Bringing Up Father It's Iif-
Tanlac Brings Back Lost
Strength and Energy H. W.
Willson Gains 19 Pounds.
"Since taking Tanlac I have not only
gained nineteen pounds in weight, but
I feel just like a schoolboy all the
time." safd II. W. Willson. who lives
at 'S4 York street. Portland, while in
the Owl Drug Store recently.
"My stomach had been in a terrible
fix before I took Tnalac," he continued,
"and everything I would eat just
seemed to lie in my stomach in a fer
mented condition and make trouble for
ma. The sour gas from it would cause
a gnawing sensation in my stomach
and I'd have indigestion after every
meal, no matter what I'd eat. What I
did eat didn't seem to nourish me at
all. for I kept losing strength nad en
ergy and dropped down from 175
pounds to 149 in weight. My work is
not hard, but I was in such a terrible
run-down condition I was hardly able
to do the lightest of it, then when I'd
go home at night I'd just have to drag
to get there. 1 applied for life insur
ance and on account of my condition I
was promptly turned down, and this
put me to thinking. So I told my wife
I thought Tanlac might help me, as I
had heard so many praising it. and she
said. 'Well, you might as well throw
your money in the trash can, for you
have tried so many things without get
ting any good out of them.' Somehow
1 was forced to believe some of the
good things I had heard about Tanlac
and I got a bottle.
"Soon after I began to take It I could
tell that it was doing me good in every
way, so I continued to take it, and now
I never have that gnawing sensation
or any other sign of indigebtion no
matter what I eat. I enjoy all my
meals and they seem. to nourish me in
the right way. for I have gained back
all my lost strength and energy, feel
fine all the time and can do as much
work aa any man. Since Tanlac has
put me on my feet my wife has changed
her mind and is now taking It for her
troubles, and it certainly is helping
her. too. I am glad that I got hold of
this great medicine, and I've told num
bers of my friends about what it has
done for me."
Tanlac la sold in Portland by the Owl
Drug Co Adv.
ii if i
, JP - mill
ferent," being staged by " the 359th
throughout the army of occupation.
Programmes, of the show were re
ceived here yesterday. Captain Living
stone is an entertainer oP ability, and
during his overseas service has taken
part in numerous army entertainments.
Japanese See Hood Orchards.
HOOD RIVER. Or., May 21. (Spe
cial.) R. Manujimu, Tokio attorney
and friend of Sum Hill, accompanied by
four associates, two of them with their
wives, visited the orchard districts to
day, motoring here over the Columbia
river highway. The Nipponese were
accompanied by J. C. Potter and O. E.
Heohler of Portland.
a revelation in Summer
A VISIT to Cherry's the
shop where smart ap
parel is sold on monthly
terms reveals the whole in
teresting story of Fashion's
decrees for summer dress.
Shipments of garments are
coming daily from New York
the very latest and most
authentic styles in dresses,
suits and all outer apparel
for summer, including dis
The values are an attraction you can
Cherry's, 389-91 Washington Street.
Appear At Your
If you receive a sudden
caller or an unexpected in
vitation you can feel con
fident of always appearing
at your best. In but a few
moments It renders to your
skin a wonderfully pure,
soft complexion that is
t beyond comparison.
TODAY'S BEAUTY HELP
Wo find you can bring out the beauty
of your hair to its very best advantage
by washing it with canthrox. It makes
a. very simple, inexpensive shampoo,
which cleansea the hair and scalp thor
oughly of all the dandruff, dirt and
excess oil, leaving a wonderfully clean,
wholesome feeling. After its uso you
will find that the hair dries quickly
and evenly, is never streaked in ap
pearance and is always bright, soft and
fluffy: so fluffy, in fact, that it looks
more abundant than it is, and so soft
that arranging it becomes a pleasure.
Just use a teaspoonful of canthrox,
which you can get from any good drug
gist, dissolve it in a cup of hot water;
this makes a full cup of shampoo
liquid, enough so It Is easy to apply It
to all the hair Instead of just the top
of the head. Adv.