Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 06, 1921, Page 9, Image 9

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City Editor Main TO.O. r.80-9.
Sunday Editor Main TO.O. 5hO-9o
AdrertlBlng Department. .Main 0.0. J60-s
Superintendent of Bldf. . .Main .0.0. 5W)-o
Godowskl In
(Broadway at Taylor) Leopold
ano recital. Tonllht.
BAKER (Alder at Eleventh) Baker btocK
company In "Way Down Eaat. Tonlsnt.
LYKIC (Broadway at Morrlaor.) Musical
comedy. "The Woman Onaatlon. Three
ahowa dally. 2. 7 and 9 P- M.
HIPPODROME (Broadway at Yamhill)
Vaudeville and movlnjr pictures, - to a.
6:4i to 11 P. M. Saturdays, r.diis
and boliCays continuous. 1:11 to ll a". a.
PANTAGES (Broadway at Alder) J aua
... .. . . u. .... ..I:. 7 and 9.0O
P. M.
O.CB to Study Problems. Ameri
canization work and a study of taxa
tion problems will be taken up by
two new bureaus which have been
organized by the Portland City club.
Plans for doubling the membership
of the club in one monttt were also
put In operation as the result of a
, nf the membership com
mittee. This action was approved by
h hoard of directors of trie ciu
ftr hearlnor reDorts from members
v.arf v!xi! citv clubs of Cleve
land nhlcairo. New York and Phila
n.lnhla Members aDDointed on th
taiatiin bureau are: Harry C. Ken
dalL chairman; M. p. Carter. S. Grutze
Henry E. Reed and L.. btarr.
D. O. K. K. Concert. The band and
rehtstra. organizations of Abduhl
At.f tpmnle. Xo. 117. Dramatic Orde
Vnirht nf Khorassan. will rende
heir annual concert and musicale
ih Pvthian huildinz auditorium. Fri
rfav avftninr January 7. under the
direction of Professor Francis J
Maughn and assisted by Miss Elcena
Green, harpist; Mrs. H. F. Markwortn
niann: Louis W. Lewis, organ; Paul E
Holm, vocalist, and Thomas Dowling.
characterister. The musical pro
gramme of both the band and or
chestra is well balanced and enter
talninir and will be a treat to those
fortunate enough to attend. The
"Dokey" saxophone Quartet will make
its first public appearance. The price
of admission is 50 cents per ticket in
eluding war tax. Don't forget the
date. Friday evening, January 7. This
year. Adv. .
Drainage Convention Topic. For
consideration of .problems affecting
the entire state, the Oregon State
Drainage association will convene
this morning at 9:30 o'clock In the
green room of the Portland Cham
ber of Commerce. The meeting will
open With an address of welcome
from Oie local Chamber by A. J.
Bale, njemher of the board of dircc
tors and vice-president of the Port
land organization. Various addresses
and papers will be given by dele
gates. The session will close with
dinner at the Chamber of Commerce.
John 6. Beall acting as toastmaster.
Foresters Will. Hold Meeting
The Portland section of the society
of American foresters will meet this
vening at the home of T. T. Munger
of the forest service, on Buena Vista
drive. Gilbert Rogers, a British for
ester from India, will be the guest of
the society and will speak on for
estrv In India. He has been in this
country for some time with a party'of
young engineers who are studying
American methods hi forestry.
F ree Chris vi an Science Lecture
The public Is cordially Invited to
noon hour lecture on the Fundamen
tals of Christian Science to be de
livered in the Helllg theater today by
Paul Stark Seeley. C. S. B., of Port
land. Or., member of The Board of
Lectureship of The Mother Church.
The First Church of Christ, Scientist,
in Boston. Mass. Doors open at 11:45.
Lecture from 12:10 to 1 o'clock. Adv.
Burglars! Burglars:
Some talk and some do not. If you
phone Mar. 2291 for one of our bur
glary and holdup policies you need
not worry when they call, for your
valuables will be protected. Phone W.
R. McDonald Co.. insurance, Yeon
bldg. Mar. 2391. Do It now before
the loss occurs. Adv.
White Slaver Leaves Tonight.
George F. Alexander. United States
marshal, will leave tonight for the
federal prison at McNeil's Island
with D. N. Morgan, whom he will turn
over to the prison authorities. Mor
gan was recently sentenced to serve
IS months upon conviction for viola-
tug the Mann w'hitc slave act.
Oregonian File Wanted. A bound
Tolumc of The Oregonian for the
month of October, 1919, Is missing
from The Oregonian s library. A
suitable reward will bo paid for in
formation leading to its return. Sec
the librarian at room SIS, Oregonian
building. Adv.
IIolma.v Estate $3.733. The estate
of the late Edward Holnian is valued
at IM, 733.10. according to the in
Yentory filed in thcprobatc division
of the circuit court yesterday by
Henry W. Fries. Frank E. Watkins
and A. A. Lindsley. appointed ap
jtralsers by the court.
A Great Blessing. Whilo counting
your blessings don't forget that we
treat for pyorrhea, extract, fill or
crown the jnot sensitive teeth with
out pain by aid of our nerve-blocking
method. Drs. Hartley, Kiescndahl A
Marshall, 307 Journal bldg. Adv.
Burglars Keep Police Bust.
Homes entered In all parts of city.
Protect your valuables. Phone Mar.
2391 for a burglary and holdup policy
before the loss occurs. W. R. (Mc
Donald Co., insurance, Yeon bldg.
Divorce Suits Filsd. Divorce suits
filed In the circuit court yesterday
were: Mary against Percy Smith,
Florence D. against Fred B. Ayer,
Hazel T. against Ralph H. Winsox.
Hazel M. against Ebb H. Toon and
Emma A. against Percy E. Wcscott.
Railway Company Sued. Damages
f 11IM7 are asked in the circuit court
by James V. Sayrc from the Port
land & Oregon City Railway com
pany for Injuries to himself and
automobile received in an accident,
on Holgate street October 10, 1920.
Do Not Forget to call up East 3088
when you want the Salvation Army
auto-truck to call for cast-off cloth
ing, magazines, newspapers, furniture,
etc Address 24-26 Union ave. Major
John Bree. district officer. Adv.
Modern office systems devised and
Installed. Our system experts at your
service, no obligation. Over 400 stock
forms to select fro n, at a saving
Phone Main 1971. Pacific Staty.
Ptg. Co.. 107 Second street. Ady.
Dr. McElveen Speaks Tonight.
This evening in the large parlors of
the First Congregational church. Dr.
W. T. McElveen will begin a series of
lectures on "The Teachings of Jesus."
These lectures are free.
Dr. Ben N. Wade has moved his
offices to suite 1204 Stevens bldg.
Safety Boxes, lc daily. 2S4 Oak.
I Jury Service Protested. Claims
for exemption of prospective federal
I court Jurors called for service this
I month occupied much of the time of
Judge Bean yesterday morning,
j Varied reasons were presented by
' more than a dozen of the talesmen,
who declared that dre happenings
I would result from forced service.
! Some of them were excused by th
Jurist. The rest must report Friday
Mrs. Corbetts Father Dead. Mrs
Henry Ladd Corbett was called eas
last night by the sudden dea'h of he
father, Henry R Hoyt of New York
City. Mr. Hoyt was in Chicago
the time of his death. Mr. Corbett
who has been in the east for a week
will Join his wife In Chicago. They
will remain In the east for several
Fairchild's Market, now located a
170 4th st.. between Morrison and
Yamhill. Bacon. $30c. Pot roast. 12&C.
Jowl bacon, 20c. Adv.
Kemmerer Coal. Carbon Coal Co
mine agents. East 1188. Adv.
A. L. 3Iills, President, Will De
liver Address Luncheon lo Be
Held at Xoon Today.
Salesmen of the Oregon Life Insur
ance company will open their annual
conference at a luncheon to be given
this noon in honor of the officers and
board of directors of the company
and which will be presided over by
the general manager, C. S. Samuel.
Mayor Baker will deliver the ad
dress of welcome. A. C. Barber, state
insurance commissioner, will speak.
A. L. Mills, who has served the
company as president since Its incep
tion, will deliver his annual address.
The luncheon Thursday will be at
tended by the following:
Mayor Baker, A. C. Barber. A. L. Mills,
Adolphe Wolfe, L. O. Clarke. William
Pollman. C. W. Adams. W. P. Olds. Jef
ferson Myers. A. H. Devers, H. L. Cor
bett, Joseph T. Peters. Leo Fried. W. L.
Thompson, J. II. Booth, C. C. Cott, Dr.
A. J. Geisy, Dr. K. A. Pierce. Dr. Alan
Welch Smith. Dr. W. O. Spencer. Dr. T.
W. Kirby, Dr. E. H. Anderson. C. C.
Chapman. Hugh Hume, Louis Sondheim,
C. S. Samuel, E. N. Strong, Sanford
Smith, W. C. Schuppel. H. R. Blauvelt,
Frank Barrlnffer, C. D. Booth, W. S.
Bowen. C. M. Brookins, R. R. Bruwn.
W. D. Cary. P. J. Cllbborn, A. B. Cor
nell, Robert Calderwood, Mrs. V. Eg-
Cleston. H. P. Filer, Ashley Forrest,
lieorge J. Halt. E. C. Hcrzlnger, D. M.
John. E. T. Jones. George K. Ito. W. R.
Lewis. C. S. McElhlnny. J. G. Meybrunn.
H. P. Nepveu, H. M. Nolle, H. B. Lew
ellen. A. J. Olsen, A. K. Parker. W, F.
Savage, T. L. (julnn. Maurice Miller, IL
C. Schuppel. E. F. Samuel. W. J. Sheehy,
D. B. Snyder, J. T. Sullivan, W. A. Si
mons. W. P. Stalnaker. J. G. ascy. R. I.
Walker. John Wetzel, F. W. Woolley,
Rogers McVeagh.
E. ft. Strong, assistant general
manager, who has charge of the ar
rangements for the convetion, has
prepared a programme of events last
ing through today and tomorrow.
Dr. Schmitt Said to Have
Told Son How to Act.
Woman Collapses nien Recess Is
Taken, Although Composure
Is Maintained on Stand.
Cattle 3Iarket Mending, Wheat
Outlook Bright and Open
Winter Means Big Crops.
In spite of the temporary closing"
of one bank at Priuevillc, projects
were novcr better In that section for
invproved financial ami agricultural
conditions .according" to Guy Lafol
lotte, owner and publisher of the
Crook County Journal, who returned
yesterday to his Portand office after
attending a meeting of business men
at Prineville Tuesday night.
"With the completion of Uio Octfioco
project," he said, "12,000 acres Of
land will receive this year a full
water supply for the first time. The
cattle market is mending", the wheat
outlook is better, and an open winter,
with abundant moisture, give assur
ance of good crops this year.
"The most significant change that
is taking place in the Crook county
section is that the large holdings are
being broken up and being placed on
the market In small tracts of 40 acres
or so, In order to bring a large num
ber of settlers into that country. Ii
place of the 60 big ranches now em
braced In the irrigation project, we
expect to have 500 families there by
next summer."
Tho Crook county bank, which re
cently cosed it doors, is he-ins- reor
ganized successfully, according to La
foHette, and will be able to resume
business within the 60-day. period.
Whatever loss occurs, he said, will be
pocketed by the stockholders and will
not a-ffect the depositors.
917X0 17.S0 17.50 $17X0 $17.50
i Adding Machine
Ter illigor Won't Bo Open lo Traf
fic Rest of Winter.
Terwilliger boulevard will remain
closed for the remainder of the win
ter unless a flume Is constructed and
the remaining earth excavated from
the new county hospital on Marquam
hill, according to a report submitted
to the city council yesterday by Fark
Superintendent Keyser and City En
gineer Laurgaard.
The report states that about ouuo
cubic yards of earth have already
slid down the hill and approximately
20,000 additional yards will be certain
to find its way down the hillside un
less provision is made for the sluic
ing of the earth to the Marquam
Until water is connected with the
county hospital it will be impossible
to construct the flume, it was stated.
The responsibility for constructing
the flume and for standing the costs
of damage resulting to city property
because of the slides rests with the
board of county commissioners, the
council was informed.
New Lightning Calculator
adding machine is now in our
office for your Inspection. We
Iiuarantee the Lightnrhg Calcj
ator to be of greater service
than a $500. 00 machine. Tow
will be surprised at the simplic
ity of operation, and at the coat
KtS Corbett Bids- Marshall 5S7
Supreme Court Decision Is Against
Blanket Prescriptions.
Of importance in the local campaign
against narcotic vendors is the Unit
ed States supreme court decision In
the case of the government against
Jim Puey Moy, which was received
yesterday by Lester W. Humphreys.
United States attorney.
The supreme court ruled that physi
cians prescribing to drug addicts In
quantities which the addicts theiu-
felves administer violate the Harri
son narcotic act. The ruling Is ex
pected to have a sweeping effect In
stemming the drug traffic here.
Another -point of great Importance
settled in the decision was that a
wife cannot testify for or against her
husband in a federal criminal prose
cution. Conjectures were rife yester
day as to the effect that this ruling
would have In whatever action the
government 'takes against John L.
Etheridgc. late president of Morris
Eros., Inc.
TJCTT If Broadway at Taylor
Pbone Main t
Floor. J2.50. $2; Balcony, J2, $1.50,
II; Gallery. 75c. 50c.
Distributors of
88-90 Front Street
Phone Main 6590
Charges that a touching scene of
filial devotion was .to have been
"framed" in the courtroom and a
comparison of the virulence of Tilla
mook county fleas with eastern va
rieties were incidents of the con
tinued hearing yesterday in the di
vorce action of Dr. A. O. Schmitt, well
known physician, against Mrs. Alta
B. Schmitt.
Mrs. Schmitt was on the stand in
Judge Gaten'a court most of the day,
but collapsed during a recess follow
ing the opening of cross-examination
and was not caiieo oacK 10 iesi.ii.j-
Her hysteria was Induced afj tne
strain of long hours on the defensive.
exolaininer charges ol ner nuaoana.
heightened by the expressed fear that
Harrison Allen, attorney for her hus
band, on cross-examination would
make another Mrs. Hawiey out 01
her." as she testified Dr. Schmitt had
threatened her.
Devotion Held "Framed."
Last Sunday Dr. Schmitt had the
custody of his son. The next nomine-
Mrs Schmitt testified, she had
mentioned the coming trial in the
presence of the Doy oiuari, agea 053
My baby spoke up ana saia, 111 oe
there, mamma,'" testified the mother.
Til call out, "Daddy! and then 111
say, 1 like my aaaoy; 1 uun 1 i.c
mv mamma '" I asked Stuart why
he said such things and he said that
his father had told him to."
Telling of a serious quarrel during
vacation trip, concerning which Dr
Schmitt had testified the day before,
Mrs. Schmitt said that the bedding
used bv the physician on a hunting
trip had become infested with fleas.
These Oreson neas were mucn
more, much more wen., irouoiesomt.
than eastern fleas. we naa a nea
experience in the east which was raa
enonirh" Slie explained that the de
sire to avoid repetition of the former
exDcrience caused the airing ot bed
dins- and beating of the mattress.
The mattress was new and the quar
..m..i when her husband lett 11
on wet ground wnue ne raaacu
she asserted.
Washing Declared Large.
Though apparently speaking under
.nnslHemhle nervous strain, Mrs.
Schmitt never lifted her voice or lost
hn.- rnmnnsnm until the recess, from
n-hih co nirf m.t return to the stand.
Her husband ept his temper wun
difficulty during his examination
Mrs. Schmitt admitted tnat sne naa
at times while disn-wasiung iueu
arcer dishes on smaller ones, a pro-
1 oriin2- of which her husband had
complained in court. Dr. Schmitt had
Faid that she was a slovenly house
keeper and would wash neither dishes
nor clothes until circumstances forced
it She testified that she had done all
the washing for herself, husband, son
and sister as well as the office towels
and surgical garments of her physician-husband.
To the charge of extravagance made
bv Dr. Schmitt, she submitted house
hold bills showing that her expendi
tures on self and son during a period
nine months before filing of thesult
had averaged not more than $30 a
month. Two neighboring women tes
tified concerning the manner in which
she kept house and cared for her
child, saying she was an excellent
housekeeper and mother.
Cruelty In Denied.
Dr. Schmitt had said his wile was
cruel to their child.
"I cannot understand how I can be
accused of, harsh treatment of my
baby." said the witness. "Of course.
1 administered the little punishments
such as any mother or father finds
necessary for the good of the child.
But the most severe spanking I ever
gave Stuart was when he called his
daddy a 'darn fool.
'T always taught Stuart that his
daddy was a wonderful man. and in
his little prayers I always asked hlra
to ask God to blesa his father." Tears
streamed down her cheeks for a
moment but she controlled herself
i m mf-riiatdy.
Woodsman Marvels
at Wonders of City
Mr. Fred Gosser, a pio
neer of Douglas county, who
has resided there during his
entire lifetime, which cov
ers a period of 64 years, ar
rived in Portland for the
first time Tuesday.
Mr. Gossner came to the
city with Mr. James
Hutchings, a friend of
ours, who is wearing a pair
of Kryptoks fitted by us.
Mr. Hutchings says that
our glasses gave him such
perfect satisfaction that he
was glad to bring Mr. Gos
ser to us to be fitted with
The fame of Rip Van Winkle is known by most
Americans and the fame of our glasses is becoming
more known throughout the whole Northwest.
Wheeler Optical Co.
Second Floor Oregonian Building
Government May Resume Disposal
of Stocks in Small Quantities
as Its Future Policy.
Indefinite postponement of the pro
posed sale of surplus material on the
Pacific coast, was announced in a
telegram from the shipping board re
ceived yesterday by Charles A. Fow
ler, head of the western district sales
branch of the supply and sales di
vision of fhe fleet corporation. The
surplus material has been advertised
for sale in one lot, and bids were to
be opened in the office of the ship
ping" board in Washington January 14.
The attempts of the supply and
sales division to dispose of this lot of
material which includes everything"
on th Pacific coast left over from
the government shipbuilding" pro
gramme, have been a series of starts
and stops since retail sales were
stopped by order of the board last
August. Since that time nothing has
been sold. The value of the property
has been variously set at different
times at from ?5..000,000 to $15,000,000.
The latest order countermanding
the sale is taken to indicate either
that the board is unwilling to sell at
all at the present market, or has de
cided eventually to resume the dis
posal of the material in small quan
New Year's Copy of The Oregonian
Goes to Many Countries.
'The New Year's edition of The
Oregonian was an excellent number
and I think it will do a great deal of
good for the development of Portland
as a port," declared A. C. Callan of
the Oregon building, dealer in iron,
steel, machinery and locomotives, who
announced that he was sending out
150 copies to representatives or con
nections in all parts of the world.
Mr. Callan said that -he also has taken
up with the Chamber of Commerce'
the advisability of sending out copies
of the edition to prominent shippers
all over the world.
Mr. Callan has mailed out copies of
the annual to the following countries:
China, Japan, Denmark, Sweden, Nor
way, Austria, Hawaii, the Philippine
islands, New Zealand and France.
Tenth Annual Session Will Open
in Chamber Rooms.
The tenth annual session of the
Oregon Irrigation congress will as
semble in Portland tomorrow morn
ing, meeting in the Chamber of Com
merce rooms at the OregOT building,
with Fred N. Wallace of Tumalo pre
siding as president of the organiza
tion. Talks during tomorrow's session in
clude those of Whitney L. Boise, Ben
Morrow, J. L. .McAllister, assistant
state engineer; Governor Davis of
Idaho, and E. M. Chandler, chief en
gineer or the Washington state rec
lamation board.
At the Saturday session the con
gress will be addressed by Percy A.
Cupper, state engineer; Colonel How
ard M. Hanson of Seattle. Jay Upton,
past president, and various other del
egates. The report of the resolution
committee will be followed by an open
forum and election of offiers.
Priced from 2 for 25c to 3 for 50c
17c 3 for 5G0
Box of 50, $8.00
As you smoke a Van Dyck Cigar you
will realize that here at last is some
thing very choice.
This superior quality is due to many
reasons. The filler is all of especially
selected choice Havana. Ripe manu
facturing experience contributes work'
manship beyond the common kind.
But the reasons will not interest you
anywhere near as much as the result
the vqry choice result.
Distributing Branch
84 North Fifth St., Portland. Oregon
Engineers Put on Terminal Case.
SALEM, Or.. Jan. 5. (Special.)
Chairman Williams of the Oregon
public service commission today as
signed C. H. Packer, C. D. Hageman
and C. R. Lester, engineers in the em
ploy df the department, to devote
their attention to the Portland ter-
minal hearing: from now until Janu
ary 14, when the controversy will oe
aired before the interstate commerce
committee in Portland.
Men's and Boys' Clothing at Cost.
Tho Brownsville Woolen Mills, tho
largest manufacturing; clothiers in the
west, are offering; hundreds of suits
and overcoats in all shades and styles
at cost and less. A wonderful oppor
tunity to save on your new suit.
Brownsville Woolen Mill store. Third
and Morrison. Adv.
One of the few women blacksmiths
in America is Mrs. C. C. Duble of .New
310-312 Washington St., Bet. Fifth and Sixth
Come With the Crowds
to Our Golden Anniversary
Diamond and Jewelry Sale!
Every Article Deeply Reduced in, Price
Diamond Jewelry
$125 All-Platinum LaValliere set with six
diamonds, $95.
$950 Platinum and Diamond Wrist Watch,
$200 Platinum Front Cuff Links set with four
diamonds, $160.
$140 Platinum-Front Cuff Links set with two
diamonds, $1112.
$250 Diamond Horseshoe Scarf Pin, $200.
$2500 All-Platinum Bar Pin 6et with large
diamond, $1975.
$60 Platinum-Front Pearl and Diamond La
Valliere, $48.
$1250 Platinum and Diamond Bracelet $995.
$150 Platinum-Front 7-Diamond Cluster Ring,
$1650 Gentleman's Diamond Ring $1330.
$650 Platinum and Diamond Bracelet Watch,
$275 All-Platinum Pearl and Diamond La
Valliere, $220.
$1050 Strand Genuine Pearls $840.
$305 Platinum-Front Flexible Bracelet set
with five diamonds, $240.
Wonderful Values in
$25 Diamond Rings for ...$18.50
$50 Diamond Rings for $38.50
$75 Diamond Rings for $59.50
$100 Diamond Rings for $79.50
Two Trays of Women's
Up to $30 Watches for $22.50
Up to $22.50 Watches for $16.50
Unrivalled Silver
$175 Large Sterling Basket $115.
$30 Sterling Pierced Bowl $19.50.
$40 Sterling Sandwich Plate $27.50.
$40 Platinum-Finish Sterling Bowl, $27.50.
$25 Hand-Hammeed Platinum-Finish Sterling
Mayonnaise Dressing Bowl and Plate,
$32.50 Platinum-Finish Sterling Oval Bowl or
Sandwich Tray, $26.
$90 Platinum-Finish Hammered Sterling Water
Pitcher, $59.00.
$9.50 Oil Bottle with Hammered Sterling Top,
Fine Jewelry
$10 Sterling Silver Rosary in silver case, $6.75.
$11.50 Gold-Filled Rosary in case $7.75.
$35 Large Combination Set with rhinestones,
$25 Large Combination Set with Rhinestones,
$14 White Coral Beads, graduated, $8.75.
$18 Red Backalite Beads, graduated $11.75.
$12 Italian Jet Beads, $7.75.
$11.50 Imitation Jade Beads, with black trim
mings, $6.75.
Volume of Stock to Be Reduced $75,000 Before February 1st, 1921
On Exhibit at the
Next AVeek.
ISth and Alder Sts.. Portland
Cole Motor QCywv.NPUPOu3. USA
Hope Nearly Gone, but Lydsa
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Saved Her
mi, m mm
m l mm
mm mm
TWO of the most homelike
hotels in Portland, located
in the heart of the shopping
and theater district. All Ore
gon Electric trains stop at the
Seward Hotel, the House of
Cheer. Excellent dining room
in connection. The Hotel Cor
nelius, the House of Welcome,
Is only two short blocks from
the Seward. Our brown buses
meet all trains. Rates $1.50
and up.
W. C. Cnlbertson, Prop.
GRAPHS Also rellnianrl by a
new and better process
for leas money. Tuning
and action rerulatlofr
384 Yamhill Street
Piano. Bouckt. Rented. Sold.
Star. N. C "My monthly KpelU
gave me so much trouble, sometimes
itney would lasl
I two weeks. 1 was
I treated by two
1 doctors witnout
relief ana Lbej
both said l would
have to have
operation. I nad
my troubio lour
years and ws
unnt to do any-4
thing and nad
given up ail hop
of ever gettinel
any Deiter. l read aDoutyour median
in the Primitive Baptist' paper ana
decided to try it. l have used Lvd
E. Pinkham's Vegetable GmDountj
and L,ydia ri. f inknam s .Liiver I'llls
lor about seven months and now I
am able to do my work, t shall never
forget your medicine and you may
publish this if you want to as it is
true." Mrs.J F Hursey. Star.N C.
Here is another woman who adds
her testimony to the many whose le
terswe nave aireaay puDiisnea
ine that Lvdia E Pinkham's
table Compound often restores b
to suffering women eveD alter
have gone so far that an operati.
deemed advisable, ibereiore
surely pay any woman wbc si
from such ailments to try it
Be Bette - Looking Ti
Olive Tablets
Hdvry. 4280.
Wanted Chairs to Cane
by School for Blind
, Mar. 5000 or
' Tabor 807
A Moderately-Priced Hotel of Merit
East Morrlaoa St. and East Sixth.
ft your skui is yenow campjexfij
pallid tongue coated appetite poor-J
you have a bad taste in your mouth
a lazy, no-good feeling you should!
take Olive Tablets.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets a sub-l
stitute for calomel were prepared byl
ur. towards alter n years oi study.l
vegetablecompoundmixed withohveoif. I
1 ou will know them bv their olive color.
To have a clear, pink skin, bright eyes. I
no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy like I
duldhood days you must get at the cause.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act onl
the liver and bowels like calomel yetl
have no dangerous altfr effects.
They start the bile and overcome cor
stipation. Take one or two mghtlyl
note the Dleasme results. Million
boxes are sold annually at 15c ind .
Headaches Neurald
Colds and La Grip
Women's aohes and Ills I A. yJi
ft CM 117 .SO U7M 917M 117 JH
UeuaiU0lsaeiauBriui JabU
Bead The Oregonian classified ads.
gl.23 Per Day. ts Per Week Up.