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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1920
OFFEilSE OF YOUTH
William W. West Abandons
His Race for Sheriff.
SNQHOMISH IS STARTLED
Itopublican Nominee Tells County
Committee Specter of Past Folly
Impels II lm to Resign.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 7. (Special.)
William W. West, republican nom
inee for sheriff of Snohomish county,
today tendered his resignation from
that nomination in a long letter a"d-dret-sed
to the Snohomish county cen
tral committee in which he stated
that he was once convicted of a minor
offense In the State of Indiana for
which he was sentenced to the state
reformatory and from which institu
tion he was later pardoned.
West was nominated out of a field
of IX contenders by a plurality of
3P over his nearest opponent, N. S.
Burrldge. West's offer to resign cre
ated a sensation In Everett, Snohom
ish county seat.
1 1ce-President Marshall Figures.
In his communication to the county
central committee West stated that
he took this course because, of his
concern "that the good people of Sno
homish county, who believe in law and
order and the efficient, fearless, equal
and impartial enforcement of all the
laws, may not be embarrassed In their
desire and determination to elect a
sheriff qualified and disposed effi
ciently and Impartially to discharge
the duties of that office."
West says he had qnowledge of a
theft committed by older youhs at
Warsaw, Ind., and reported It to the
authorities, receiving a promise of
a. suspended sentence. Sentence was
passed, however, by the court and a
pardon was given, it. Is jelateCT. by
(iovernor Marshall, -now vice-president
of the United States, as- soon as
the circumstances of the case came to
Snohomish Record Is Clean.
West came to Everett with his par
ents in 1909 and has held many po
sitions under the county, tie last be
in? traffic officer, which he now fills.
He says that he had never been in
. trouble but once and that only mem
bers of his family knew of that in
stance until in the last few days he
asked the advice of friends as to the
course he should take.
"Ir. offering: myself as a candidate
for the nomination of the republican
party for sheriff," he wrote, "I be
lieve that I was Justified in standing
upon my record during more than
eleven years of continuous residence
in Snohomish county, during much of
which time I have filled responsible
positions of trust by appointment
both by the county commissioners of
Snohomish county, and the yifcretary
of state. However, I f ull jkSealize
now, and especially after consulting
with certain friend9 in. whose judg
ment I repose great confidence, that
regardless of my record, my integrity,
my qualifications for the office of
sheriff and everything else, the fact
of the unfortunate experience which
I have mentioned above, when con
sidered in the light of practical
politics and especially in the light of
the present situation with reference
to the important office of sheriff
might be deemed a serious handicap
to my candidacy and also regarded as
an embarrassment to the cause of the
Will Accept Committee Derision
I therefore have determined to
tender back to the republican party
that nomination which that party has
honored me with. I therefore sug
gest that you forthwith call the
county central committee into session
at the earliest possible date for such
action as it may see fit to take in the
situation. If after considering the
situation the committee deems it for
the best interest of the party and in
the interest of good government to
accept my resignation and name in
my place another candidate, I shall
find no fault with the action of the
ARMENIAN GIFTS GOOD
BCXDUES REPORTED TO BE OF
J. Handsaker Says Clothing for
ear East Relief Is In
The quality of the contributions re
ceived for the near east relief is very
high, declared J. J. Handsaker last
night, who is in charge of the work
of collecting bundles of clothing from
Portland homes, which will be sent to
the people of Armenia. No rags and
dirty clothing are being received, he
said, but the gifts are all such as will
One five-ton truck was completely
loaded after visiting only three o
the ZS stations situat'ed throughou
the city. Many Portland homes which
observed bundle day by hanging
Towel In the window have not ye
been reached, according to headquar
ters of this .work, but when a suffi
clent number of automobiles have
been obtained it is hoped to reach
every home which has a contribution.
Those who still have bundles have
been asked to telephone Broadway
142 or .Main Z178.
Dolls and toys of all kinds will b
acceptable also, said the chairman
since it is panned to get the packages
to Armenia by January. The Arme
nian Christmas is not celebrated until
late in that month.
SYMPHONY TICKETS GO
SALE OF SEASON' ADMISSION
Mrs. M. Donald Spencer, Business
Manager, Praises Work of
Indorsement by many business clubs
and other organizations in the city
has stimulated the season ticket sale
for the symphony orchestra. The
tickets all will be sold in about ten
days more. Mrs. M. Donald Spencer,
business manager, declared last night.
The civic organization which has
sold the most tickets for the sym
phony will be announced soon, said
Representatives of the orchestra
management and friends of the move
ment have appeared at luncheons and
meetings lately to relate the needs
of the symphony and remind Port-
land people that the money being (
raised here to support the symphony
Is less than that raised in any other
city of the country.
Twenty-four members of the or
chestra appeared at the meeting of
the Ad club Wednesday and played
several selections. .Pictures of the
orchestra and the artists who'wlll be
soloists at the concerts this season
were displayed about the room. Short
speeches were made by M. R. Klepper.
Robert T. Barron, Frank Branch Riley
and A. F. Riley. The board members
of the club have all purchased their
season, tickets and a committee was
appointed of ten wives of members to
canvass the entire membership for the
The cause of the symphony will be
presented at the meeting of the Port
land Realty club at the Portland ho
tel this noon, with Frank Branch
Riley as the principal speaker. The
Progressive Business Men's . club is
another organization which is giving
support to the orchestra at this time.
WAR BRUTE PAROLE IS HIT
Representative Dalllnjrer Scores Re
lease of Hard-Soiled Smitlv.
BOSTON, Oct. 7. Representative
Frederick W. JDallinger today made
public correspondence with Secretary
of War Baker regarding his protest
against the parole of Lieutenant
Frank B. (Hard-Boiled) Smith, who
was found guilty of cruelties to sol
diers of the A. E, F.'at prison camps
in France. '
"If it is true that you are respon
sible for "Hard-boiled Smith's parole
It simply means -that your concep
tion of justice is sadly distorted," the
congressman wrote. He made this
statement, he said, because of his in
timate knowledge of conditlo-f? re
cently . called to his attention that
"men who have shown, no vicious
tendencies, but who have simply com
mitted Infractions of military disci
pline, are still suffering punishment."
General Peyton C. March, ex-chief
of staff, admitted before th-e congres-
ional investigating committee. Mr.
Dallinger wrote, that "cruelties worse
than were ever known in the Siberian
rison camps under the czar had been
erpetrated on our boys in the A. E.
Only one of the officers respon-
ible has been' found guilty. A great
majority of them received honorable
PATIENT RUNS AMUCK
William Kumpf Become Violent at
William Kumpf, 21. became violent
last night and broke several dishes
in the emergency hospital, where he
was held pending an examination as
to his sanity. He was removed from
he hospital to the county jail.
Kumpf had been taken from his
ome, 6d5 Flanders street, at the re
uest of his wife, who said he had
once undergone treatment in the state
ospital for the insane at Salem, Or.
He started running amuck by throw
ing a water pitcher through a grat
ing. When a policeman went to in
vestigate the trouble, Kumpf threw
water glass at hlrry
RISONER IS ATTACKED
Vancouver liar racks Soldier Is Vic
tim in County Jail.
Robert C. Ladd, a private in the 1st
nfantry at Vancouver barracks, was
attacked and kicked in the head last
night by a prisoner in the city jail,
where Ladd was under arrest on a
charge of drunkenness. Ladd was
asleep when the man attacked him
and he probably would have suffered
serious Injury if Jailer Reek had not
heard the disturbance and rescued
Ladd was stunned by the kicks and
suffered lacerations about the left
ear. His injuries were dressed at the
$300 IN TIEPI1MS LOOT
Hush Hume Reports Robbery of
Vaughn -Street Home.
The home of Hugh Hume, 1051
Vaughn street, was entered last night
by a burglar who stole 20 tie pins
valued at 300, three gold watches,
$5 in silver and other articles. The
intruder broke a pane in a kitchen
window and unlocked the sash while
the family was absent, and made his
escape after ransacking the build
ing before the householders returned.
Mr. Hume, who is editor of the
Spectator, said most of the tie pins
had been presented to him. Inspector
RUNAWAY BOY IS SOUGHT
Donald Xovcomb Tells Playmates
He Is Homesick Before Start.
Donald Newcomb, 7, ran away from
the home of Mrs. C. M.Wyant, at
Forest Grove, Or., last night, and
was believed to be on his way to
Portland, according to a telephone
message received by the women's pro
tective bureau. The boy s mother left
him with Mrs. Wyant Sunday.
The boy was attending the public
school in Forest Grove, and had told
his playmates that he was homesick
and that he believed he could find his
way homer A party of men from For
est Grove started towards Portland
in pursuit of him last night.
Suspect in Woodstock Arrested.
Frank Ferrante, 25, was arrested
last night by Patrolman Drennen and
charged with carrying concealed
weapons at East Forty-fourth street
and Woodstock avenue. He had
.22 caliber revolver in his pocket.
The arrest was made in a neighbor
hood where several small girls were
attacked by a man within the last ten
days. The police said Ferrante an
swers the description of the assailant.
Workman Hurt by Fall.'
Mike Sirich, 3fi, of 17 Couch street
was taken to St. Vincent's hospital
yesterday with a sprained back and
side as a result of falling from
scaffold while at work at the Wil
lamete iron fe Steel works. He was
struck by a heavy timber which h
alleges was dropped from above by
another employe. His condition is
Mechanic Crushed by Steel.
W. C. Howe, 20, of 811 Ochoco stree
was injured seriously last night whe
a heavy steel plate fell on him while
he was working in the yards of th
Northwest Bridge & Iron Works. He
was taken to St. Vincent's hospital,
where the doctors said he might be
Youth Hurt in Fall Off Car.
E. Sweet,' 19. of 1333 East Thirty
sixth street, fell from a street car at
Second and Alder streets last night
ana sunerea an injury to his left foo
which was caught by a car wheel. He
was taken to St. Vincent's hospital
His injury was not considered serious,
During the middle ages and in the
renaissance period brides wore crlm
an to tn exclusion of all other
ATTACKEET BY LABOR
Crossfire Follows Discussion
of BaHot Measures. '
MILTON A. MILLER TALKS
Proposal for Split legislative Ses
sion ' Is Met by Dissension
From Many Members.
Speakers before the Central Labor
council last night, appearing by per
mission to discuss measures to be
voted upon at the November election,
were pinned to the floor with a cross
fire of . assertive interrogation when
they had finished their remarks, de
spite the protests of President Nicker
son, who bade the council remember
the laws of hospitality. '
Milton A. Miller, talking upon the
proposed measure providing for a leg
islative session in which bills may be
Introduced, an extended recess for re
flection and public comment, and a
concluding ten-day session for the
passage of worthy measures, made a
plea for the reform, citing his own
experience as a legislator to prove
alleged deflciences of the present
Market Measure Discussed.
Among the dissenters who arose to
argue the point with Mr. Miller, were
ome who warned their fellow mem
bers to beware the measure, inasmuch
it was advocated by others than
their own legislative committee. Mr.
Miller made his escape only upon the
motion of some kindly delegate that
s be permitted to retire.
J. L. Langner, advocating the mar
ket commission measure, designed to
ring adequate financial returns to
regon farmers and to aid the public
to cheaper produce, also was grilled.
his instance, the controversial
aftermath featured the advocacy, by
everal members, of the non-partisan
league, and linked with this assertion
the charge that Pacific coast business
men only became interested in co-
perative marketing when they per
ceived the advance of the radical or
ganization. Contentions Are Defended.
Mr. Langner defended his conten
tions stoutly, and with facts, citing
he instance of California, where co
operative marketing under a state
commission was provided for in 1912
ong before the league had become
nown and has since functioned suc
In Oregon, Mr. Langner reminded
his auditors, various agricultural in-
erests, as the fruit growers, have
for some time been linked in co-
perative marketing and this with
out non-partisan league prompting.
M. A. Trummer, international or
ganizer of the tailors' union, addressed
the council on the local situation in
that craft, bespeaking union patron
age of the co-operative shop of union
GUARD SOCIALS PLANNED
OFFICERS' BOARD OF
Appointment of Dance Committee
Is Authorized Drive for
Recruits Is Slated.
Plans for an active social season
for the officers and enlisted men of
the fifth infantry, national guard of
Oregon, were laid at a meeting last
night of the board of officers of
the regiment, at which Major J,
Francis Drake, regimental comman
A .programme of athletics will be
worked out for the men of the va
The board authorized the appoint
ment of a committee to conduct one
dance a month for the next six
months in the armory, which will
be free to the members of the guard
and their Invited friends. When prac
tical the regimental band will fur
The board also authorized the ap
pointment of a committee of three
officers to convert the large dance
hall in the armory into a gymnasium
and to equip it with apparatus and
appliances of the latest type.
An aggressive recruiting campaign
by a committee composed of the com
pany commanders of the regiment
also was planned.
WOMEN ORGANIZERS HERE
Organization of Voters in Oregon
for League Begun.
The cause of the League of Women
Voters is being presented to the wo
men of Oregon this week by Miss
Gertrude Watkins and Miss Liba
Peshikovt, who are organizing the
state and are explaining to the wo
men the work of the league and the
easures which the league members
all over the United States are in
The two workers will be in Port
land after October 15, and Mrs. C. B
Simmons, president for Oregon, is
planning to give an opportunity to
meet these women and hear them
speak when they are here.
Mies Peshakova and Miss Watkins
have held meetings in Salem with
Miss Cornelia Marvin acting as chair
man. and in Corvallle. sponsored by
Mrs. Ida B. Callahan, state' president
of the federated clubs. In Eugene
Mrs. P. L. Campbell. Miss Ella He
Cormlck and Mrs. Gordon Toran are
arranging a meeting to be held soon.
SPANISH NOTABLES' WED
Embassy In London Scene of Brll
liant Social Event.
LONDON. Oct. 7. A wedding of
great interest in social and court
circles took place today at the Span
ish embassy, when "the duke of Alba
married the Marquesa Ban Vlncente
Del Barco, daughter of the duke and
duchess of Aliaga of Spain. Cardinal
Bourne, archbishop of Westminster,
Tb wedding was private because
the duke of Alba is in mourning for
the late ex-Empress Eugenie, of
rwhose eldest sister he was a grand
WHITE TEMPLE ELECTS
Deacons and Other O fleers of
Church Are Retained.
Two hundred members of the First
Baptist church, attended the annual
meeting of church members at the
White Temple last night. An executive
committee was appointed to facilitate
and foster the work of the church
and to take care of general policy J
while the church- is-wltnout a pastor.
The members of this committee are
F. E. Hilton, Grant Phegley, W. N.
Everett, Fred Leary and Miss Grace
Stevenson. The pulpit committee, of
which Floyd R. Smith is chairman,
reported last night that no one has
been called as yet to be pastor of
the church. Mr. Smith explained that
supply pastors had been obtained up
Five deacons whose terms have ex
pired were re-elected last night. They
are Fred Learv. H. W. Stone, o. P. M.
Jamieson. J. W. Mills and C. H. Lewis.'
Other officers re-elected were: Church
clerk, W. N. Everett; church treasurer.
Grant Phegley; Sunday school super
intendent, Floyd R. Smith; auditors.
C. E. Milligan and A. B. Moore; chief
usher. Dr. B. P. Shepard; superintend
ent of the Chinese mission, J. G. Ma
lone. Miss Maude Cook was chosen
president of the senior Baptist Young
People's union and Miss Jewel Fields,
president of the intermediate union.
Robin Hood Upholds All
Traditions at Heilig.
Tuneful Score of Noted Vehicle
l.oaes None of' Appeal. .
BY LEONE CASS BAER
THAT delightfully melodious
perennially youthful opera com
pany of 30 years ago, "Robin Hood" is
being given a splendid revival at the
Helligthis week and its opening per
formance last night was enthusiasti
The tuneful score of Reginald Ee
Koven has lost none of its charm
with the passing years and its pres
entation by the excellent cast of sing
ers gathered together by Ralph Dun
bar is upholding the best traditions
of the opera, according to those who
remember. All the old-time favorites
are sung with the same success that
has greeted them in past years,
"Brown October Ale" with its accom
paniment of clinking cups and the
woodsy atmosphere of the forest to
color the song; "Oh, Promise Me," a
popular ballad whose heart interest
and melody have made it survive over
a quarter of a century; "The Black
Crow" with its caw-caw-ca'w refrain
and the humming chorus, "The Forest
Song with, the bird trills; the
armor song set to a clanking anvil,
and the always beautiful "Wedding
Then, there is the chorus. In this
achievement of "Robin Hood" it is the
chorus that is the bulwark of the
production. Unprogrammed voices hid
den in the rank and file of the vil
lagers, milkmaids, outlaws, king's
foresters' archers, peddlers, etc, soar
to heights when the climacteric musi
cal moments arrive.
At times the chorus has the effect
of great organ music, rolling, into
majestic beauty, or sinking to 'a
shadow of melody. This was evidenced
in the humming accompaniment given
William Degan's solo of "The Black
Crow." Again the organ melody-effect
was sustained in the "Wedding
Chimes" song sung by Betty Baxter
as Alan-a-Dale. She has a beautiful
contralto voice, rich and deep and
The chorus background of melody
was noteworthy too, in the "Brown
October Ale" song, which Harry Long-
street as Little John, sung splendidly.
His voice is a velvet-smooth, high
baritone, the value of which is en
hanced by Its owner s well developed
ability in acting.
William Danforth Js highly amus
ing as the sheriff of Nottingham,
squeezing enough new oddities into
his lines to Driage me gap oi au years
and yet not prove offensive to the
sticklers who demand a faithful ad
herence to the text and the letter.
Naturally in these arid days the "Oc
tober Ale song and its resultant epi
sode of inebriation for the sheriff of
Nottingham was viewed with amuse
ment not untinged with other emo
tions, whereas the scene a few years
ago engendered only amusement. Mr.
Burton, by the way, has been here
often on the Orpheum and was the
Scotchman with Edna Munsey in "The
Only Girl." He is an excellent come
dian of natural methods and proved a
great favorite last night.
Maid Marian is sung delightfully by
Elsie Thiede. It is a role that calls
for virtuosity in acting as well as
singing and Miss Thiede acquitted
herself capitally In both fields. Her
coloratura voice is high and sweet
and was displayed showily in the for
est song with the flute obligato.
Albert Parr, a robust tenor of pleas
ing personality, is Robin Hood. Will
iam Degan, a basso profundo, is a
Pacific coast singer, whose home is in
Seattle. He is Will Scarlett in the
opera. A note of comedy is given in
the rotundity of person end beaming
good nature of William White in the
role of Friar Tuck. Mary Baker, a
winsome maid, is charming as. Anna-
belle, singing prettily In a well sus
tained lyric soprano. Madeline Hart
ford Is Dame Durden and George Ol
sen contributes delightful comedy
with his pantomime as Sir Guy, the
addle-pated ward of the bibulous
The three scenes are exceedingly
handsome and in every measure the
production is artistic. The engage
ment ends Saturday night. ;
Drive On at Walla-Walla.
WALLA WALLA. "Wash., Oct. 7.
More than 1000 letters were mailed to
day. in the campaign to raise 84000 in
the county for Salvation Army work.
Boy Scouts Saturday will assist in
EVERY DAY A REAL BARGAIN
FOR FRIDAY AN EXTRA SPECIAL
price - ri
rail I i - , : j wswTrtn.
t ;t :.t.! - '
OTHER UAKGA1NS FROM $235 UP
Victor Columbia Edison Phonographs
REED-FRENCH PIANO CO.
WASHINGTON AT 12TH ST.
TROOP SHIFT ORDERED
13TII FIELD ARTILLERY TO GO
TO HAWAII POST.
Regiment to Leave Camp Lewis
October 12 and Sail From San
Francisco October 15.
TACOMA. Wash., Oct. 7. The 13th
field artillerv. part of the fourth
division stationed at Camp Lewis, has
been relieved from duty with the
division and transferred to the
Hawaiian department. The members
of the regiment will leave Camp
Lewis, October 12 for San Francisco
and will sail from the California port
Oceober 15 for Hawaii. This an
nouncement was made in Camp Lewis
today following the receipt of orders
from the war department.
The regiment is commanded by Col
onel Wright Smith, who has been in
command of the organization since it
was formed from the fifth field artil
lery at El Paso, Texas, June. 1917
The regiment has been equipped
with 155-mm howitzers, motorized, but
the heavy guns will be left at Camp
Lewis when the regiment starts for
the islands. It will be equipped with
76-mm motorized guns in Hawaii.
DANIELS BADLY CHILLED
Secretary Gets So Welcome at
Joliet; Hall Dark.
CHICAGO. Oct. 7. (Special.) Sec
retary of the Navy Daniels went to
Ajcliet last night to make a speecn
boosting the league of nations. rie
found no reception committee await
ing him and the hall in which he was
supposed to speak was dark. He tried
to f;nd the local democratic leaders,
but failing, boarded the next train
back to Chicago.
Mr. Daniels went to a hotel, where
he talked to newspaper men and they
endeavored to get in touch with soruo
local democrats, but without success.
Finally they found Judge Hooper of
Watseka, who was holding court in
Joliet. So Mr. Daniels had the privi
lege of shaking hands with at least
one democrat while in Joliet.
JOLIET. 111.. Oct. 7. Democratic
leaders today explained the failure to
meet Secretary Daniels, whose only
reception last night was by . news
paper men. as a fault of the demo
cratic speakers' bureau Cancella
tion of the date was sent the bureau,
they said, when the meeting was post
poned. The only person to know in
advance of Secretary DAiiels" coming
was Charles Flnley, superintendent of
the Union station.
ELIAS J. PAYNE, 80, DIES
Fattier of Puget Sound Canal Plan
Succumbs in Olympia.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Oct. 7. (Special.)
Elias J. Payne, 80 years old, resi
dent of Olympia for the last 26 years,
died at his home last night. Mr.
Payne was the father of the plan to
link Puget sound. Grays Harbor and
the Columbia river by a ship canal,
through which vessels might pass be
tween the sound, from the Columbia
river without the long and hazardous
LOOKS LIKE AND AS
GOOD AS NEW
WINTHROP HAMMOND CO
Several of our best hat patrons have told us they come to us be
cause we take time to consider physique as well as hat-size.
We carry the widest range of hats to give every man the hat
most becoming to his individuality.
The productions of America's famous hat makers are here, to
gether with the genuine "Borsalino" Italian hats.
Prices Range From $5 to $30,
We aim to be your hatter.
WINTHROP HAMMOND CO.
CORRECT APPAREL FOR MEN
127 Sixth Street
Successors to Buffum & Pendleton
voyage by way of Cape Flattery and
the Columbia river bar. For a quar
ter of a century and even during
his last illness he had never ceased
working for the construction of the
It was largely through the efforts
of Mr. Payne that the city of Olympia
in July, 1905, secured Priest Point
park with its 253 acres of water front
as a public park.
Mr. Payne was born on the Isle of
Jersey, in the English channel, June
24, 1840. The only surviving relative
ih this section is his widow.
SLACKER FREEDOM ASKED
League Fosters Efforts of Secure
Release of Hunger Striker.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 7. Whie Ben
jamin J. Salmon of Denver, conscien
tious objector, continued his hunger
strike which began July 15. In St.
Elizabeth's military hospital, attor
neys today sought to obtain his re
lease through habeas corpus proceed
ings. The civil liberties league of
New York is aiding in the effort.
He was brought to St. Elizabeth's
from Fort Douglas, Utah, and has re
fused to eat for 84 days, despite part
"THE LAW OF
A picture - that travels on high from the
first flicker to the last amazing climax.
Tom Moore's gayest role.
This Is the Time of
will feel mole keenly than
ever the need of a pair of
When the print blurs or runs
together or when you are un
able to relieve that headache,
remember that you may be
suffering; from eyestrain or
impaired vision and your
trouble can be removed by a
pair of glasses.
Thfs is the place to come.
STAPLES The Jeweler-Optician
266 MORRISON ST, Between 3d and 4th
NOT MERELY A HAT
BUT THE RIGHT HAT!
ly successful attempts at forcible
Shipyard Company to Dissolve.
.. VANCOUVER. Wash.. Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) The Great Northern Concrete
Shipbuilding company, which built
five concrete ships here for the gov
ernment during and after the war,
today filed a petition for the judge
to set a time when they can go
through the legal steps to disincor
corporate and dissolve.
Woman Falls From Car.
Mrs. William Rhode, 1294 Belmont,
sustained a possible fracture of the
skull and other serious injuries yes
terday when she fell from a St. Johns
streetcar as it was traveling over
the Broadway britfge. She was rushed
to St. Vincent's hospital, where her
condition was said to be serious.
Woman Badly Burned.
Mrs. William Canaday of 553 Gli
san street was taken to St. Vincent's
hospital yesterday with serious burns
about the left arm and both ankles
as a result of spilling a bottle of lye
water at her home shortly after noon.
The injuries 'are painful but not
.i.,..-s, 1 1? -, :..7ff
Wher f.r can such merchandise as this
be bought for so low a fifrure?
A lflio Reo roadster, practically new.
cost 2100. juKt came in and never h.i
been advertised before.
This Is an unusual -opportunity- for any
one wanting a fine looking Bix-cyltn Jer
Our price J 1300. Terms.
Covey Motor Car Company
ttt and Waxhinclnn St. Main 6'4t
GAINS 20 POONDS
Says She Can Do Her House
work With Ease Since Taking
"I was almost
a complete wreck
from suffering so Ior.fr before I befran
feot'lf T,anIaC-. but now 1 am n Per
fect health and weigh 20 pounds more
than I did
when I began taking the
This remarkable statement was
made by Mrs. P. Provo. 1817 Seventh
avenue South. Seattle. Wash., recently
A little over a veni- -i
lTIfUIfe?ed an attack ot Influenza, and
I had already suffered so much from
....u una omer troubles that I
thought I should never be well again.
After the attack of Influenza I lost
my appetite and often the little I
forced myself to eat would not re
main in my stomach. My food soured
and so much gas formed that it pained
me awfully and almost stopped my
breath. I suffered from nausea.
cramping pains and constipation and
had headaches that nearly set me
I was troubled so with rliin..
that when I stoooed nvr I u-nnij
nearly fall, and have to grab some
support. Black spots seemed to iumrj
before my eyes. I also had rheumati.-
palns in my bak and left leg which
caused violent suffering and for two
weeks before beginning to take Tan
lac I was unable to be on my feet and
do my house work.
I was very nervous and shakv and
would lie awake for hours during the
night unable to find a restful position,
and when morning cainn I was tired
and miserable. I lost weight until my
clothes were entirely too large for me.
"I was very blue, but saw where
Tanlac had helped so many sufferers,
decided to give it a trial. Shortly
after beginning to take it. my appetite
got better, and the constipation, head
aches, dizziness and rheumatism grad
ually disappeared. I am no longer
nervous, and now I get up in the
morning after a good night of sleep
feeling fine. In fact, all the troubles
which caused me so much suffering
have disappeared, and I am able to do
my house work without being so
tired, and. as I aaid, I have gained
20 pounds in weight. Tanlac has re
stored me to health, and I gladly tell
everybody of this wonderful medi
cine." Tanlac is sojd in Portland by the
Owl lrug Co. Adv.
'They Work while you Sleep'
Tou're losing your "pep!" Tou are
constipated, bilious! You need Cas
carets tonight sure for your liver and
bowels, then you will wake up won
dering what became of your sluggish
ness, dizziness, sick: headache, bad
cold, or upset, gassy stomach. No
griping no inconvenience. Children
love Cascarets too. 10, 25, 50 cents.
This Woman Found Relief.
Men and women suffering from
backache, rheumatic pains, stiff and
swollen Joints, lameness and soreness,
will be glad to read how one woman
found relief from kidney and bladder
trouble. Mrs. CI. Hyde. Homestead.
Mich., writes: "1 have been troubled
with weak kidneys; and several times
in the'last ten years I had that terri
ble backache and tired out feeling,
scarcely able to do my work. Koley
Kidney Pills made me feel like a new
person." A d v.
For. Expectant Mothers
Used By Three Generations
lit ro BOOKLET on MOTHERHOOD ABT. nm
radfiilb RianiAToa Co. oept. Atlanta, aa.