Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATTfUDAT, OCTOBER 9, 1020
COX HOTE PROBE IT
are combing the city in an effort to
locate Donald Newcomb, -aged 9. who
left a child's boarding house at Forest
Grove late Thursday afternoon for
Portland in search of his mother. No
trace of the lad had been found last
The boy became homesick for his
mother after being away from her
five days and determined to-set out
and walk to Portland rather than stay
at the Forest Grove boarding house.
Deposed San Francisco Dis
trict Agent Charges Plot.
Testimony Produced Showing
The child's mother, .who lives at
235 Fifth street, took the boy to the
home of Mrs. C. M. Wyant at Forest
Grove last Sunday. She paid the boy's
room and board for two weeks in ad
vance. . He started to school at Forest
Grove. Thursday afternoon he told
some of his schoolmates that he was
POLITICS ARE BLAMED
SENATOR P0MERENE IRATE
homesick for his mother and intended
walking to Portland to join her. He
has not been 6een since.
Beth, 200 North Sixteenth street, he
reported to the police yesterday; En
trance to the' house was gained by
means of a passkey during the ab
sence of the family.
A. M.. Conover reported that thieves
stole an auto clock and xther automo
bile accessories from in. front of his
home, 430 East Fortieth street, some
time during the night.
Apples, carrots and celery comprised
thi loot taken from the grocery store
of T. Kawahara, 181 North - Twenty
first street, by thieves who cut
through the canvas covering of the
display window. Police believe it to
have been the work of boys.
Three boxes of cigars were stolen
from a cigar store at 82 Third street,
the proprietor reported to the detec
tive bureau yesterday. The prowlers
gained entrance by breaking a win
RD1GALS LONG FDH'U. S.
Sirs, (ilad K. .Warburton Declares
livery Obstacle Has Been
Thrown in Her Path.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 8. (Special.)
In the midst of charges and counter
charges and in the face of whisperings
and insinuations concerning; the easy
manner in which bootleggers have
been operating in Sah Francisco for
the last month. Mrs. Glad K. War
burton was removed as prohibition df
rector today by orders from Washing
ton. Prohibition Supervisor John L.
Considine was temporarily named pro
The telegram to Mrs. Warburton,
who was appointed' to the place va
cated by the death of Loren Hand
loy a few weeks ago. was brief. It
stated: "John 1. Considine. federal
prohibition supervisor for California,
will temporarily assume the duties
of prohibition director."
Mrs. Warburton, in admitting re
ceipt of this telegram, declared it did
not surprise her. She said:
. Political Plot Charged.
"I am shock-proof. Nothing less
than murder can feaze me. I'm glad
it's over. I have been trying to do
my duty in the face of all kinds of
whisperings and insinuations. I am
the victim of a political plot. But
Mr. Considine's appointment is not
the result of politics. He was ap
pointed because he is the only one in
a position of authority in the prohibi
tion department in San Francisco who
has not been, actively against me since
I assumed office. His appointment is
a matter of expediency and not poli
tics. I have received no co-operation,
but. on the other hand, every obsta
cle has been placed in my way to
make my work impossible.
"My own appointment to .the place
was temporary. When Mr. Handley
was killed I telegraphed Washington
for instructions and was told to take
charge until further notice. I expect
to remain in the department subject
to Mr. Considine's orders."
Appointment Held Surprise.
Considine said that his appointment
to the office temporarily was a big
surprise to him.
One of Considine's first acts after
taking the reins from Mrs. Warburton
was to confer with Collector of In
ternal Revenue Wardell relative to
the release of a large number of le
gitimate permits which have been
held up by Wardell.
"These permits." said Considine,
"have been held up because of the
suspicion that liquor was being with
drawn for illegal use. Many legiti
mate permits calling for the with
drawal of liquor for non-beverage
purposes have been so . held up and
hould be released."
While Considine's appointment, is
temporary. Mrs. Warburton's removal
so far as known today was permanent.
Edward Kenny, chief deputy prohibi
tion director, was mentioned as a pos
sible successor to Mrs. Warburton.
It was also reported that Colonel
John L. Flynn, chief deputy under
Collector Wardell, was being groomed
for the place.
Records Declared In Bad Shape.
Prior to leaving her office, Mrs.
Warburton declared that the records
of her offjee were in bad shape be
cause of insufficient appropriations
and clerical help.
"There are many permits for the
removal of liquor." she said, "that do
not appear on our records at all.
There lias been continual friction with
Collector Wardell. Liquor, I am in
formed, has been withdrawn from the
warehouses without permits being is
sued." Whether the appointment of Consi
dine and the removal of Mrs. Warbur
ton will have any effect on the
whisky market here cannot "be fore
shadowed. Whisky bonded stuff
has been obtainable in any quantity
at $32.EO to $40 a gallon, delivered.
Bootleggers are so numerous in
San Francisco and vicinity that they
are compelled to wear badges, a wag
said today. The badgeB are to pro
tect the whisky runners from ap
proaching one another to sell liquor.
SIAXNIX ARJtKST ORDERED
California Attorney' and Others
Held Dry Law "Violators.
SAN FRANxriSCO, Oct. 8. Warrants
for the arrest of Francis J. Mannix.
prominent attorney and former census
supervisor for San Francisco, and five
others on a charge of conspiring to
violate the federal prohibition en
forcement law were issued by United
States Commissioner Francis Krull
today after having been sworn to by
the United States district attorney.
Bail was placed at $10,000 In each
TOWN COURT IS MISSING
1'irs.t Prisoner in "Three Years Re
leased, -Magistrate Lacking.
LAJAKA, Colo., Oct. 8. The first
arrest in this town in three years was
made today. A man, after being here
but a short time, was accused of
stealing an overcoat from a garage.
The town marshal, whose sole duties
have been to care for the town streets
and parks, placed the man in jail.
When the marshal was ready to
bring the prisoner up for trial it was
found there was no police magistrate
in the town and that there had been
no such official for three years. The
prisoner was released.
PRIZE BULL IS BOUGHT
Portland Attorney Puts Champion
on Clackamas Farm."
OREGON CITY. Or.. Oct. 8. F. J.
Meindl, attorney of Portland, has pur
chased the grand champion Junior
bull at the Oregon state fair of 1920,
and has placed the animal on the
Lazelle farm at Twilight, the former
home of Mrs. Meindl. The animal was
from Tillamook county.-
"Foxy You'll Do Oxford." the grand
champion bull at the fair. Is also on
a Clackamas county farm, this ani
mal having been purchased by Gus
Engelman, of Marquam. and former
ly owned by Hugh Ridings, of Molalla.
LEGAL PAPERS STOLEN
Documents and Jewelry Taken
From Home of H. R. Manseth.
Some valuable legal documents and
a small quantity of Jewelry were
atolen from the home of H. D. Man-
E5I.MA GOLDMAN AND BERK
MAX XOT COXTEXTED.
Socialist Investigator Saj;a All of
Passengers on Soviet Ark. Do .
"ot Like- Russia.
LONDON, Oct. 8. fBy' the Aeaoct
ated Press.) Emma Goldman and Al
exander Berkman both want to return
to the United States, according to
Boris Sokoloff, former professor of bi
ology in Petrograd university and
well-nown as a socialist writer, who
has just arrived in England.
" There are 240 of the passengers of
the soviet ark Buford who were eent
away from the United States last De
cember in Petrograd and- 239 of them
want to return,' was part of Berk
man's comment on present life -conditions
in soviet Russia when I talked
with him in Petrograd a few weeks
ago," M. Sokoloff told the Associated
Press this afternoon.
"Within a month I am going to New
York, where I have been invited to re
port to the American workers my ob
servations." said Sokoloff. "I did not
want to leave Russia because great
events are ripening there and discon
tent with the eoviet government is
growing more and more. .
"The workmen and peasant masses
have completely withdrawn from the
bolsheviki and serious trouble is ex
pected in Moscow and Petrograd. One
need not mention that there is no
communism or socialism in Russia.
My opinion is that the process of the
crystallization of the middle class 's
nearly finished and that Russia will
soon follow the example of France by
overthrowing its tyrants.
"The economic and commercial posi
tion of the workers is very bad. The
average wage of the Petrograd work
man, rations premium included, equals
one-fifteenth part of his earnings in
1917. He received about one-eighth
the normal quantity of food. In other
words, he is in a chronic state of
semi-starvation. Because there are
no goods available for export and ow
ing to the disruption of transport a
renewal of commerce with the outside
world will be impossible for two
Emma Goldman and Berkman and
the other persons deported from the
United States are living comfortably
without working, according to M. Sok
Sokoloff returned to Russia nine
months ago as a socialist investigator.
Since then he has spent three months
in a Moscow prison. On his release
he went to Petrograd, where he was
elected a workers' member of the Pet
rograd soviet. Under the Kerensky
regime Sokoloff was minister of do
mestic affairs; He was a member, of
the national assembly in 1917. ,. ;
LIQUOR AUTO IS SEIZED
PROSPERITY OF BOOTLEGGER
REGARDED AS TYPICAL.
Prohibition Enforcement Officer
Points to Costly Car as Add
ed Incentive for Arrests.
E. R. Wolfe of the federal prohibit
tion squad left for Pendleton last
night to seize and bring to this Sity
an expensive automobile, said to have
been used by a bootlegger in his illicit
trade. A warrant is out for his arrest,
but the quarry left eastern Oregon
one Jump ahead of his pursuers and is
thought to be in hiding somewhere
near Seattle. Pending his appear
ance, the federal authorities will take
possession of the automobile, listed
at $4500 and bright from the factory.
Members of the prohibition squad
point to this car, with its costly fit
tings and powerful engine, as proof
that evasion of the law is, from the
standpoint of law-abiding citizens
and earnest sleuths, distastefully
profitable. They declare that an
added' Incentive to their work is the
fact that professional bootleggers
almost Invariably drive such cars as
no mere minion of Uncle Sam can. af
ford to own.
"I tell you it sort of gets a man's
goat to have to jump out of the way
when one of these fellows comes mo
toring along, tooting his hoVn and
aping the airs of 'gentility," said
Johnston Smith, federal director of
prohibition for Oregon. "Once in a
while the laugh is on our side, how
ever, and we get both car and man.
There's some satisfaction to that, I'll
say there is."
NEW ZEALAND-ER VISITS
Editor of Labanaki Herald Reaches
W. J. Penn, editor of the Taranakl
Herald, New Plymouth, New Zealand,
and one of the seven delegates from
New Zealand to attend the Imperial
Press conference held last month at
Ottawa, Canada, arrived in Portland
last night from San Francisco, for a
two-day stopover en route to Van
couver, B. C.
Mr. Penn will be the speaker at a
luncheon given by a group of ship
pers and exporters at tne cnamDer
of commerce today on the general
Bubject of trade relations between this
country and New Zealand, with spe
cial emphasis on the possibilities of
large lumber shipments to that coun
try. "New Zealand is having difficulty
In obtaining lumber sufficient for her
needs." said Mr. Penn last night. 'The
situation has become . more or less
acute since the war and is a regret
table fact, since at one time New Zea
land possessed some of, the finest
lumber in the world."
Mr. Penn is also president of the
New Zealand Iron Ore Smelting com
pany, which is engaged in smelting
ore fro'm high-grade iron-bearing sand
that is washed up on the shore in the
province of Taranaki. He says that
American capital may be permitted to
assist in exploiting this promising in
dustry. Mr. Penn is accompanied by his
wife on his trans-Pacific tour. He
will leave for Seattle Monday morning-
Statement Issued Declaring Inquiry
' ' Had Failed to Throw Light on
DAYTON, O., Oct. 8. The senate
sub-committee, composed of Senators
Pomerene." democrat, Ohio, and Edge,
republican. New Jersey, today con
cluded its investigation of the circum
stances sucrounding the giving of a
$5000 note by Governor Cox to a local
bank in August, 1917, and payment of
the note by the Dayton Metal Products
company fn June, 1918. The committee
will meet in St- Louis October 18 to
' Testimony of Clarence Keifer, who
was vice-president of the City Na
tional bank of Dayton, which ' dis
counted the note, was that he
"thought" he had paid "the proceeds
of the note to Clarence N. Greer,
chairman of the Montgomery county
democratic committee. Greer testi
fied that he, had received a $5000 cer
tificate of deposit from the City Trust
& Savings bank, a bank interlocking
with the City National bank, the day
following and that he used it to pay
expenses incurred by the' democratic
committee in conducting its primary
campaign for the nomination of can
didates for city commissioners.
Obligation Held Personal.
H. K. Talbot, president of tfie Day
ton Metal Products company, testi
iied that the company had paid the
note, but that it was considered a
personal obligation on himself . Colonel
E. A. Deeds and C. F. Kettering, com
pany officials. He said Governor Cox
has asked him and others forming a
committee interested in securing the
nomination of desirable candidates
for city commissioners to assume the
obligation inasmuch as their efforts
to bring about a coalition 'between re
publicans and democrats to defeat so
cialist candidates had delayed cam
paign plans so long that' the demo
cratic organization had not had time
to collect sufficient campaign funds.
Talbot said he agreed with Governor
Cox and- consequently assumed the
Concerning delivery of, the proceeds
of the note, however, Marvyn Scudder,
New York accountant, testified that
during the Hughes aircraft investi
gation he had talked with Keifer con
cerning the payment of the note and
that Keifer had told him "I paid the
money to Governor Cox and he put it
in a bag and took it away with him."
Mr. Pomerene Protest.
This testimony was strenously ob
jected to by Senator Peomerene.
Senator Pomerene later issued a
statement in which he declared cer
tain witnesses who had been connected
with the Hughes and Frear aircraft
investigations and others had "dem
onstrated .that they were more in
terested in besmirching Governor
Cox than in assisting the truth." He
also declared that the entire investi
gation here had shed no light on
presidential campaign contributions.
Senator Edge issued a statement
in which he said:
"1 do not care to discuss the things
that have been made clear before the
committee. The matter Is now up
to-the prosecuting attorney. We have
clearly established that there has
been no violation of the corrupt
practices act of Ohio and irregular
proceedings in the Cox campaigns of
the past, but these are not within
our jurisdiction. We cannot con
duct the prosecution, but steps should
be taken immediately to act upon
the evidence disclosed before tjie com
mittee." E IN COUNTY JAIL
COXVICTED SLAYER , W1XS
FREEDOM FROM PRISON.
Abode to Be in Multnomah Bastile
Pending Appeal of Case to
Supreme Court. ' -
Russell Brake, recently convicted
for his part in the murder of Harry
Dubinsky, is back in the Multnomah
county jail, arriving just one day be
fore argument in Salem on a manda
mus proceeding,brought by his attor
ney, Tom Garland, to compel the
warden of the state penitentiary to
Though the mandamus action is to
be heard at 10:30 o'clock this morning.
11 is cjipetieu Liiai 11 will u quasneu
by reason of the boy already being
returned, but the fact of the return
is a legal victory for Garland.
Brake does not like the peniten
tiary and asked if he- could not be
returned to the Multnomah county
jail, pending the appeal of his case.
Garland filed a certified copy of a
certificate of probable cause with
L. H. Compton- penitentiary warden.
four days ago, and asked that Brake
be turned over to Clackamas county
officers. He was tried and convicted
in Oregon City. On the advice of
Attorney-General Brown the warden
refuses to deliver the boy. The man
damus action followed. Garland con
tending that the law was plain that In
similar circumstances a prisoner must
be delivered to the officer in whose
custody he was at the time of his
AID TO BANDITS DENIED
Japanese Disclaim Reported Attack
on Chinese Railroad.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8. Publication
in this country of the report of a
special commission lof Inquiry to the
Chinese government that there was
evidence that Japanese military au
thorities with view to obtaining con
trol of the Chinese Eastern railway
had aided bandit raids on that line,
brought a denial today from the Jap
anese embassy. The embassy added:
"As a matter of fact Japanese
military authorities have always -cooperated
with the Chinese authorities
in suppressing the bandits, and the
Chinese commander, Yan, expressed
cordial appreciation of the great help
and facilities received from them.-
HOMESICK BOY IS LOST
Uonald Xewcomb, 9, Is Sought by
Searching parties are out in Wash
ingtpn county. and the Portland police
TWO MT2X LOOT VAULT AT
Woman Cashier and Depositor Ae
Locked tn Safe Escape Is
Made in Auto.
SPOKANE, Wash., Oct. 8. (Spe
cial.) Two armed men robbed the
State bank at Plummer, Idaho, just
before 3 P. M.. today, according to re
ports received here, and locked Miss
Myrtle Wynn, cashier, and Miss Eva
Usury, a hardware store employe, who
had entered the bank to make deposit,
in the vault. Then, they looted the
bank of $3900 in currency, all the avail
able funds. The robbers were believed
to have escaped in the direction of
Spokane in an automobile.
The robbery was discovered by a
woman who entered the bank shortly
afterwards and heards the girls in
the vault crying for assistance. She
quickly informed the officers, who lo
cated John Muran, a former bank em
ploye, who knew the safe combina
tion, and the girls were released.
There were few people in town at
the time. Most were in .attendance at
the county fair. The robbers were
young men. .
RED SUBMARINES MOVE
American Xuvy Told to Make Xo
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8 The bol
shevik submarines, supposed to be
bent on intercepting munition ship
ments to. Poland, have been reported
off the Esthonian coast, presumably
bound for Danzig, according to an an
nouncement tonight by the state de
partment. The information came to
the navy department and also to the
state department from agents along
"Instructions have been sent by the
navy department," the announcement
said, "to Vice-Admiral Huse, com
manding the American naval forces
now in the Baltic, that the United
States is not at war with Russia and
that the submarines in question are
not to be treated as hostile vessels."
Since the signing of the armistice
between the soviet forces and Poland
hostilities have supposedly ceased,
but it was apparent that the reports
received here left no doubt that the
mission of the undersea craft was a
WAR DEAD HONOR ASKED
President Directs Flags to Be at
Half Mast Sovember 14.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8. President
Wilson today directed that Sunday
novemoer it, tne American nag De
displayed at half-mast on all public
buildings and naval and military
The observance was declared "a
token of the nation's participation in
the memorial services held for the
heroic American soldiers, sailors, ma
rines and others who gave their Jives
to their country in the world war."
HARDING TOUR BILLED
Senator Will Be Gone Five Days
and Kept Busied.
CHICAGO. Oct. 8., (Special.) Dates
of- Senator Harding's next tour were
issued here tonight by national re
publican headquarters. The tour will
last five days, the senator reaching
home just, in time to speak at the
America first ' celebration in Marion,
Ohio, on October 18, at which time
between 60,000 and 70,000 are expect
ed to attend.
The senator will leave Marion
Tuesday,, October 12, making stops at
Columbus and Cincinnati. On Wed
nesday he is booked at Chattanooga.
Model E l-i2-Ton 'Chassis Solid Tires
Old Price $2105. New Price $1680
Model ErUV2-Ton-35x5 Cord Tires
Old Price $2240. New Price ' $1815
Model EP d 12-2-Ton 36x6 Cord Tires
Old Price $2505. New Price $2080
Fourteenth at Morrison
For a long time, remarks the New York Times, "high prices seemed like the weather, about which,
as Mark Twain said, everybody talked but nothing was done." Then the buying public, reacting at last
from the wave of extravagance that swept the country in war time, began a few months ago to rebel
"against the ever diminishing purchasing power of the dollar. The result of this action is seen in the
dramatic price cuttings in the wholesale market last month, which affected wheat, corn, oats, wool,
cotton, automobiles, textiles, clothing, food-stuffs, metal, leather and many other commodities. The
wholesale prices of these commodities have declined on the average about 20 below the high prices of
February, according to R. E. Edmundson of the New York News Record, a commercial daily, who pre
dicts that these cuts are " certain to be reflected in a reduced cost of living removing the usual excuses
for striking to get higher wages." Dispatches from various cities report that the procession of falling
prices in the retail trade has already begun.
The leading article in THE LITERARY DIGEST this week, October 9th, will be read with great satis
faction by the public. It gives a comprehensive review, drawn from all sources of information, of the
conditions of trade in the United States, including the prospects for the country's getting back on a
lower price level without affecting the hours or wages of labor. ,
Among many other interesting articles in THE DIGEST this week, are :
; The Flaw in the Baseball Diamond
, An Account of the Recent Exposures of Crookedness in Professional Baseball Treated From Every Angle
The Japanese Question in the Campaign
Wilson's Refusal to Obey Congress
Cool Greetings to Our Immigrants
The "Undeclared" War in Haiti
Big Possibilities of the "Little Entente"
French Disapproval of Black Troops in
Home, Sweet Home in Bolshevia
Why America Is Not Rebuilding France
American Windmills in the Sahara
California " Earthquake - Proof "
Did We Come From the Sea?
Plantin, " King of Printers "
Testing "American Literature"
Many Interesting Illustrations, Including
October 9th Number on Sale Today
The day after he will be at Oakdale.
Tenn., and Somerset, Danville, Har
rodsburg. La w re nee burg, Shelbyx-ille
and Louisville, Ky. On October 15 he
will speak at Jeffersonville. New Al
bany, Scottsburg, Seymour, Columbus,
Franklin and Indianapolis. Ind., and
on October 16 he will stop at lireen
castle. Brazil and Terre Haute, Ind.,
and St. Louis, Mo. He will winiJ up
at Columbus, Ohio, and Marion on
Relatives of Jolin Custer Sought.
The police were asked last night tn
are reducing the price of
Tis a y? i lie
FUNK & WAGNALLS COMPANY (Publishers
find the relatives of John Custer,
who was killed in Prlneville, Or..
Thursday. He was said to have a son
and daughter living here. He was a
member of the longshoremen's union.
Offending Brewers Warned.
WASHINGTON, Oct. v 8. Breweries
wtlh Tail tA onnfinA t Vi A nlonhnlic
content to their products within the-
hair per cent limit oi tne voisieau
prohibition law hereafter will be pun
ished by revocation of their license
to do business. Commissioneer of In
ternal Revenue Williams ruled to
night. Tt has been found, the com-
What Harding and Cox Think of Each Other
R. L. Stevenson Again on the Stage
Optimistic American Singers
The Passover Unchanged inThirtyCenturies
Prohibition's Blight on Jail and Rescue
Vast Power of the American President
The Paper Industry
An American Agent Among the Letts, Poles
Woman's Brains Are to Man as Fifty Is to
Planning Ahead for Next Winter's Snow
Best of the Current Poetry
Topics of the Day
the Usual Collection of Humorous Cartoons.
Newsdealers 10 Cents $4.00 a Year
of the Famcan NEW Standard Etfctionary). NEW YORK
miasioner's statement said, that the
imposition of double taxes and pen
alties in the nature of fines which
the law also allows, is not sufficient
At a moKt remarkable saving to you we
are In a position to offer two practically
new popular Dispatch 4-passenger moti-lrt.
One has been driven but -100 miles, the
other about 5000. both equipped with cord
tires, one extra, wire wheels, motometers,
At a price of $1800 and $2000, you surety
can select from these cars one of the best
values possible to obtain in the city of
Covey Motor Car Company
lt and Washington ets.
A Ulrrarrnt Kinds of Liudrf
4 Different Prices
WILSON WAITS ALL
THE WORLD TO KNOW
Says He Would Like to Tell
Everybody What a Won
derful Thing Tanlac Is.
Gains Fifteen Pounds.
"When I began taking Tanlac I
only weighed a hundred and forty
pounds, and I now balance the scales
at a hundred and fifty-five." declared
Charles Wilson, of 233 Crown ave
nue. Spokane, a well-known saw mill
man. a few days ago.
"For seven or eight years before I
got Tanlac I was in mig-hty bad
health. My appetite was go poor that
I never felt hungry at all, and had
to force myself to eat enough to keep
going. My stomach gave me no end
of trouble, for after meals I always
had a heavy feeling like lead in the
pit of my stomach and gas formed
which kept me feeling miserable for
'I had such a hurting between
my shoulder blades I could hardly
get on my clothes, and at night I
was so annoyed by these pains and
so choked up with gas that sleep
to prevent the production of cere;il
beverages carrying an il leca 'k f ck ."
FOB I'SEXPHCTKI) COMPANY,
Ol'R COMPLK IH ASSORTMENT OI
Home Prepared, Home Cooked
Cold Meats and Pastries
"Everything for a Luncheon"
STOP AM) SHOP
DELICATESSEN ANO fiROCERY,
Thirteenth nnri Morrison St..
OPK.V UYK.MNUS A NO SL'NDAY.
"Autoists Always Remember"
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
Investigates all cases of alleged
cruelty to animals. Offices, room 150
courthouse. Phone Main 378 from
8 A. M. to 5 P. M.
The society has full charge of the city
pound at its home. 535 Columbia bou
levard. Phone any time. Woodlawn
764. Dogs for sale. Horse ambulance
for sick or disabled horses. Small
animals painlessly electrocuted where
necessary, and stray animals cared
for. All dead animals, cows, horses,
itc. picked up free of charge.
almost seemed out of the question.
In spite of everything I could do. I
kept getting worse, and finally .got
to where my troubles had pretty near
put me out of commission.
"I had taken so many different
medicines without getting any bene
fit that when my neighbors got to
praising Tanlac to me I thought it
would mean just another disappoint
ment if I tried it. Hut I pretty soon
found I was badly mistaken, for actu
ally the first bottle did me more good
than all the other medicine I had
"Well sir, I never saw anything like
Tanlac to make a man eat, and the
best of it is. I can eat just anything
I please and everything agrees with
me perfectly. And sleep, why, I am
sleeping better now than I have since
I was a boy, and I jet up every morn
ing feeling lively and active as a
"All the pains have gone from my
back, and in fact, I am a wsll man
in every way. I just can't begin to
express my gratitude for the good
Tanlac has done for me. and I would
like to tell everybody in the worhsj
wndi a great, ineuiuine it is.
Tanlac is sold in Portland b- the
Owl Drug Co. Adv.