Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 02, 1921, Page 10, Image 10

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    10
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1921
mm
BY TERRIFIC WIND
50 Million Feet Estimated
- Felled Around Vernonia.
NEHALEM ROAD BLOCKED
Huge Trees Torn Out by Koots as
If They Were Twigs Bay City
Whaling Station Damaged. a
VERXONIA. Or.. Feo. 1. (Special.)
A terrific wind storm tore its war
through here last Saturday and in the
IS minutes of its duration blew down
timber estimated at 80,000.000 feet.
liore than 200 trees were felled
across the Pittsburg and St. Helens
road, a large bridge was destroyed
nd all traffic on the Nehalem
highway was blocked until late Sun
day.
Huge trees were torn out by thel
roots as though they were twigs.
Pioneer residents of this place declare
it was the torst storm they had seen
in tu years. '
ABERDEEN. Wash, Feb. 1. (Spe
ciaL) A large section of roof was
blown from the main plant of the Uay
City whaling station by the gale of
Saturday night and the main ellp
badly wrecked, according to reports
received here this morning. A smoke'
stack was blown down and ouie
damage done. No estimate of th
money loss entailed can be had.
The roof, it is reported, was d
posited on a hill back of the station.
BATTLE WIT1I WLXD ESCAPED
Ten Men at Astoria Tell Thrilling
Tale of Storm Experience.
ASTORIA. Or.. Feb. 1. (Special.)
The ten men who returned this morn
lng from an effort to salvage gas
buoy No. 2. which broke adrift from
the harbor entrance some weeks ago
and drifted into Clatsop beach, tell a
thrilling tale of their experience dur
lne Saturday's gale. The men are
Contractor Peterson. Charles and
Eben Parker, Tom A. Hilliard, Earl
Holmes, Ted Sutton. William Hart.
A. Gaffney and J. BelL
The buoy, which weighs 17 tons,
had been placed on a trailer and was
beintr towed by three trucks that had
Droceeded about three and a half
miles along the beach when the
storm broke.
The gale swept the beach with the
Telocity of a hurricane, picking up
everything loose. Several members
of the buoy salvaging party had
close calls when huge missiles
whizzed by their heads. They were
finally forced to protect themselves
by seeking out fox holes and other
secluded nooks along the Deacn in
which to secrete themselves until the
wind had abated.
The Hart and Sutton trucks were
detached from the trailer bearing the
buoy and their drivers started south
along the beach with the vehicles,
hoping to make Gearhart or some
other point where they might reach
the highway. Because of the storm
of flying missiles and the force of
the wind, little headway was made
and to protect themselves Sutton and
Hart finally abandoned their trucks
and sought refuge behind the sand
dunes near Columbia beach.
Meantime back at the spot where
the trailer with the buoy was located
the others of the party were having
all they could do to save the truck,
trailer and buoy which had sunk Into
the sand deeply and threatened to be
come a total loss.
After getting the vehicles on solid
ground the eight men started bat
tllng their way toward Fort Stevens,
a fight that required five hours to
accomplish, mostly on hands and
knees and which gave all of the men
a chance to show their ability In
dodging the debris with which the air
was filled, the dense clouds of sand
adding to their difficulty in setting
to safety.
PROPERTY IXSS IS HEAVY
Storm on Olympic Peninsula Vn
roofs House and Damages Craft.
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., Feb. I.
(Special.) Houses unroofed, plate
glass broken, telephone and telegraph
ires in a tangled mass, roads block,
aded and small craft damaged were
the results of the storm Saturday
night In this section. The storm was
the most severe known on the Olym
pic peninsula, the velocity of the wind
ranging between 45 and 60 miles an
hour, while at Diamond point it
reached 102 miles.
The storm started early In the eve
ning and continued until Sunday
morning. A portion of the night Port
Townsend was in darkness. The
stcrm extended all over the Olympic
peninsula. While no authentic re
ports have been received from the
country districts, it is known that
the property loss is heavy. No loss
of life has been reported thus far,
though there were several narrow
escapes from death. Two automobiles
en route to this city with passengers
barely missed b.!ig caught under
falling trees. In one instance the
driver sighted a tree coming and, put
ting on full speed, he succeeded in
passing under the tree Just before it
struck the ground.
The United States artillery steamer
Captain Anton Springer, in attempt
ing to make a landing, crashed into
the United States steamer Major Evan
Thomas, with the result that she
badly twisted her bow and was com
pelled to seek shelter In the lee of
Marrowstone bluff. Several small
craft were blown from their moor
ings and piled up on the beach. Com
munication by wire with outside
points was re-established today.
x
STORM WARXIXGS ARE GIVEN
Southeast Gale Reported Approach
ing From Alaska.
BAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 1. The
enow was seven feet deep at Slsson,
Siskiyou county, at the end of the
snow storm of the last few days and
an unusual number of trees fell in
the mountains, according to reports
tonight reaching telephone and tele
graph companies. Wire service was
crippled for several days, but unin
terrupted communication was report
ed tonight.
. Southeast storm warnings of a gale
appreaching from southeastern Alas
ka were posted in Washington and
northern Oregon, the United States
weather bureau here said tonight.
SOCIETY will be Interested In a
recent marriage which is an-
"" nounced by Mrs. Charles T.
Kamm, mother of the bridegroom.
The wedding Is that of Philip S.
Kamm of this city to Miss Cordelia
Tllden, a lovely society girl of New
York City. Owing to illness in the
family, Mrs. Kamm was unable to be
present at the ceremony. Mr. and
Mrs. Kamm are in New York City,
where Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Gray Kamm
have Joined them recently. The lat
ter will return to Portland early in
March by way of the Isthmus .of
Panama.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Adams were
hosts on Monday night at an old-fash
ioned New England dinner. The
dishes and silver used were heirlooms
from five generations back some
choice pieces of old blue Stafford
shire and pewter were among the ap
pointments, and the whole affair was
planned in Colonial fashion. Covers
were placed for Judge and Mrs. J. B.
Cleland, Mr. and Mrs. Howard W.
Mac Lean. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M.
Dibble and the host and hostess. Next
Tuesday Mrs. Adams 'will entertain
with a bridge tea, the third of a se
ries she is giving.
EUGENE. Or.. Feb. 1 (Special.)
Albert Caruthers. a student of, the
Oregon Agricultural college, and Miss
Mary D. Boone of this city were
married here Saturday by Dr. E. V.
Stivers of the First Christian church.
They have returned to Corvallis where
the groom will continue his studies.
Mrs. George W. Uettler will make
an extended and interesting trip,
which will Include a visit to Cali
fornia, New York, the West Indies
and Egypt.
The first formal party of February
at the Portland Heights club will be
held Friday night with dancing, from
8:30 to 12. The social committee for
February will be Mrs. Allan M. Ells
worth. Mrs. Rudolph PraeL Fred J.
Ziegler and Mrs. S. M. Luderp.
Mr. and Mrs. Jordan V. Zan are
being congratulated on the birth of
a son who arrived last Thursday.
Miss Dorothy Efflnger of Berkeley
Is the guest of her aunts, the Misses
Caroline and Louise Flanders. Miss
Efflnger has had several social af
fairs arranged in her honor during
the past few days and other gather
ings are being planned for the near
future.
The marriage of M'ss Helen Foster
and Dr. John W. McCollom will be
solemnized Saturday night In the
home of Captain and Mrs N. P. Foster.
Dr. W. T. McElveen of the First Con
gregational church will officiate.
Mary Louise Ruegnitz will be flower
girl. The bride-elect is a Boston girl
who came to Portland with her family
about a year ago. She attended Sim
mons college and later received library
training. During her residence in
Portland she has been In the chll-i
dren's department of the library. Dr.
McCollom is a graduate of the Ore
gon medical school. He was in the
medical corps at Camp Lewis during
tne war.
Mrs. Warren A. Erwin of the Camp
bell-Hill, who has been visiting he
parents at the Arbor Vltae stock
farm near Harrisburg, Or., returned
yesterday afternoon accompanied by
her mother, Mrs. U. F. Diteman, who
win spend a week or ten days in
Portland visiting her daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Jackson of
Mount Tabor will leave February 15
on an extended tour of Europe
England, Germany. France, Egypt
and the holy land. The Jacksons
returned last fall from the orient.
' Little Miss Janet Scott, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William Ronald
Scott, will celebrate her fitth birth
day this afternoon by giving a party
for 16 of her little friends at her
home in Irvington.
The disabled veterans of the world
war will give a dance at the Cotillion
hall Thursday evening. Prizes will
be awarded, vocal numbers will be
rendered, and a pleasent evening Is
assured by M. P. Coughlan, chairman.
m m m
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Wilson, recent
arrivals In Los Angeles, are stopping
at the Ambassador while in this city.
The Wilsons, who come from Port
land,, entertained with a very delight
ful card party recently in the card
room of the Ambassador.
Friends of Mrs. Miriam Thayer
Seely have received word of her
death recently in New York. Mrs.
Seely was formerly head of the de
partment of physical education at
Oregon Agricultural college. She
left her husband, J. M. Seely, and
many friends both hers and in New
York.
Ths women of Elks Card club will
meet Thursday In the Elks temple,
for bridge and 500. Mrs. G. F. Emery
and Mrs. George Brandenburg will be
hostesses. At the last party 20 tables
were arranged and the 80 or more
women who attended had a delightful
time. Rrefreshments will be served
at the meeting tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Harrison an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Alice Myrtle Harrison, to
Dr. Ansley G. Bates of Astoria.- No
definite date has been set for the
wedding. .
Mr. and Mrs. Homer V. Carpenter
entertained last night at an informal
dinner party for a few intimate
friends who assembled to honor the
birthday of Brockwell Statter.
Manning Gas Maker
Individual Gas Plant, Makes Gas From Kerosene Oil
9G Air 1 Hydro Carbon-Gas
Dirt p3f:j
Snnt X
Kerosene is the answer to the uncertain
fuel question. It's plentiful, cheap, easy
to get, and furthermore, it's practical.
With a Manning Gas Maker you can use
kerosene for a reliable and inexpensive
day-in-and-day-out fuel.
Used for Furnace, Cook Stove, Range or
Heater, Bake Ovens, Brazing, Soldering,
Laboratory Work in Factory, Home,
Boats or Public Buildings.
Space forbids our going into fuller de
tail on the merits of our various heat
ers, but we extend a most cordial invitation to call at
our demonstration room and witness all types of heat
ers in operation.
Salesmen Wanted Everywhere
Managers for States
THE BIGGEST BEST SELLER ON THE MARKET
An Oregon Product Manufactured by -
H. W. Manning Lighting & Supply Co.
69 Sixth Street
A Valentine party will be given this
evening by the Girls' Friendly society
of St. David s parisn, mast i weiim
and Morrison streets. During the eve
ning there will be a short programme.
some novelty features and dancing.
Refreshments will be served.
Triangle island. The blow is expected
o reach the Oregon coast today.
Southeast storm warnings for all Or
egon and Washington coast stations
were ordered at 6 o'clock last night
Storm warnings have been flying in
cessantly now since Saturday noon.
SOHOOXER FAST IX SAXDSPIT
Tugs Fall to Budge Craft Driven
Aground in Recent Gale.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Feb. 1. Efforts
of tugs to pull off the schooner Daisy
Gadaby from a sandspit in the har
bor near the mouth of the Humptullps
river, where she was blown during
Sunday's gale, at high tide this morn-
ng, failed. Scows were being sent
this afternoon to take off part of the
cargo.
Another trial to pull-her off will be
made tomorrow morning. She was
not leaking and was in no danger, ac
cording to marine men. The steamer
Hartwood, reported yesterday on her
way down the coast, was still In the
harbor.
5HM1IEL W. WALL PASSES
VETERAX JOCRXALIST DIES IX
I.OS AXGELES.
ewspaper Man Succumbs After
Long Career in East and on
Pacific Coast.
Dispatches received in the city an-
ounce the sudden death at Los An
geles of Samuel W. Wall, a veteran
ewspaper man who was well-known
throughout the Pacific northwest, and
all along the Pacific coast.
Mr. Wall was born in Allegheny
City, Pa., now part of Pittsburg, about
60 years ago, and was a member of
an old family of that section. He
became a reporter on the Pittsburg
ewspapers about 1S80, was city edi-
or of the Times in 1884-5, and later
did some brilliant work as a special
correspondent.
He came to the Pacific coast about
1S86 and, though working for long
periods in other cities, made Tacoma
his home until recently. He was leg
islative correspondent at Olympla for
syndicate of newspapers during the
late territory days, and for two
periods was city editor of the Ledger
hen D. F. Radebaugh owned it.
At that time he was bitterly at
tacked by the Tacoma News and
sought satisfaction by attempting to
hoot II. S. Harcourt, the city editor.
The bullet was deflected by a piece
f steel in Harcourt s tie or it might
ave inflicted a dangerous wound.
nother shot slightly wounded one of
the reporters who were grappling
ith him.
In 1890 the eccentric George Francis
rain undertook to advertise Tacoma
by making that city the starting and
nishing point of a race around the
world against time to beat the record
f Nellie Bly, and Wall accompanied
im as secretary. They made the
trip in 7 days, 12 hours 69 minutes
nd 53 seconds and were welcomed
ome In triumph. Wall wrote a most
readable book about the Journey. H
then worked for several years on
ewspapers In San Francisco, Boston
nd other cities and as a Washing
ton correspondent of several papers
Xew Storm Reported.
A new storm the third to strike
this coast in rapid succession was
reported to the local office of the
weather bureau last night as cen
tered off British Columbia and mov
ing southward. A wind velocity of
CO mile aa tour waj reported at
THE BRIDE SHOP
Exclusive Lingerie and Negligee
Designed and Made-to-Order
Appointments by phone.
Marshall 5587
After news of the discovery of gold
on the Klondike reached the coast he
started for Dawson on the first
steamer that went up the Yukon. The
boat was frozen up in the ice about
600 miles below Dawson and other
correspondents settled down to wait
till it thawed out in the spring, but
Wall bought a sled, dogs and sup
plies and traveled the rest of the dis
tance afoot in the intense cold of an
Alaska' winter, being the first news
paperman to arrive in Dawson after
the discovery. His wife made a later
trip to the Klondike with him, and
afterward made several winter trips
alone with stocks of merchandise.
Of late years Wall was best known
on the coast for his efforts to cause
adoption of "Tacoma" as the legal
name of Mount Rainier. He form'ed
the "Justice to the Mountain" club,
gained much publicity for it by his
attractive style of writing, and
focused the attention of the country
by presenting its case to the national
board of geographic names, though
his plea was denied. One diversion
was a trip on a yacht with a moving
picture company to the west coast of
Mexico for the purpose of taking pic
tures of the revolution. The sight
of the "gringoes" so excited the Mexi
cans that, in order to calm them, the
commander of an American warship
patroling the coast ordered the movie
men to abandon their enterprise.
Mrs. Wall died several years ago,
and after the death, of a eister in
Tacoma a year ago he moved to Los
Angeles. His plan to become an
orange grower was foiled by his
death. An adopted son of his sister
became his ward and is at Hill Mili
tary academy.
DRIVE WILL END FEB. 15
Hoover Requests European Relief
Accounts to Be Put in Shape.
Oregon's campaign to raise funds
for the starving children of eastern
and central Europe is to be closed
officially February 15, according to
word reaching city and state head
quarters yesterday from Herbert
Hoover, national chairman of the
drive. Mr. Hoover has asked that the
accounts be put in such shape by that
date that nothing will be left for
further attention.
To that end all the counties in the
state which have collected and still
JCAPPOOSE AUTO PITFALL
visrrorG motjorists fixed
UNDER DRASTIC ORDINANCE
Judge Hates to Take Money, but
Lair Must Bo Enforced and
Revenues Increased.
The thriving town of Scappoose, on
the lower Columbia river highway,
has set out to raise its city revenues
from visiting motorists. So believes
E. E. McClaran, local architect, who
was arrested for alleged speeding
through the town yesterday and re
lieved of $15 for the good of the city
exchequer. Mr. McClaran arrived
home last night highly indignant
over what he declared looks like a
deliberate attempt by the city coun
cil to extract money from the motor
travelers.
Mr.- McClaran declared that he was
proceeding through the town at a
speed of about 17 miles an hour,
looking for a place to park his car-
preparatory for a brief stop, when
an officer placed him under arrest
on a charge of speeding. The judge
before whom he was taken, in fining
him 116, "hated to do it," Mr. Mc
Claran declared, but asserted that he
had to carry out an ordinance re
cently passed by the city council.
It was Mr. McClaran's understand
ing that 12 others had been arrested
prior to him that day and that he
had been more fortunate than most
of the others In being deprived of
only $15 for his alleged fast driving.
omen it seems to be, for if the dawn
is dark and cloudy, then ths day
suits his fancy, and he makes a meal
of young grass, predicting the near
approach of spring.
All of which explains why It la
that a great many folk, usually In
the lists for fair weather and hold
ing , the federal bureau up to scorn
when it fails to regulate the clouds,
are earnest in their prayer for an
Oregon mist this morning, for an
overcast sky and even a bleak wind
to make the presage good. That
there are no groundhogs in Oregon
doesn't matter a mite, for it Is ob
vious that if there were a' ground
hog he couldn't fail to abide by the
sfs-ns.
Solely for what the forecast Is
worth and casting no aspersions upon
the sagacity of the groundhog, the
weather bureau last night allotted a
rainy day to Oregon, ana a semi
official statement said that the
groundhog, alias woodchuck, fre
quently has been 'in error.
Man Pens Note, Pulls Triggar.
ASTORIA, Or., Feb. 1. fSpecIal.)
John I. Lukkrila, a farmer on an
Island in Youngs river, about ten
miles from Astoria, took his life by
shooting himself last night. The body
was found late this afternoon. Luk
krila, who was alone, sat on the edge
iff I
I
HW Sri JIICP
IP. C. B. GRAHAM CRACKERS M
Another P. C. B. product fifttn
Delicately baked, crisp and tasty. ' iQj
Will prove a pleasing addition to HiirV-
any meaL ."
Your grocer can supply you. iJg JC p&fyfjr
Pacific Coast Biscuit Co. mjT
I s ! ! ssis.i iiim. s.s -ssss. ii i ii asMssasssssssssssssssssss.sssssi..sssSBssss
At the Club
and in the
Best Cafes
You'll find Snow Flakes
served with broths, soups,
oysters, salads and cheese.
Everyone likes to nibble
these crisp, tasty soda wa
fers. Sold by grocers in red
packages and family tins.
Don't ask for crackers
say SNOW FLAKES
of the bed and placed the muzzle of
his shotgun against his heart, dis
charging the weapon by pulling a
string he had attached to the trigger.
He left a note addressed to his wife
and reading: "Gnoa-bye Fina. let the
people decide the rest." The man was
native of Finland, about ii years
old. The widow survives.
have their funds on hand have been
urged to send these forward at once, t of winter weather.
Astute Groundhog to Take
Squint at Weather.
Early Spring or Late Winter De
pends 1'poa Shadow.
THOUGH naturalists appear to agree
M that the groundhog never ram
bles west of Nebraska, the fact re
mains that for this day at least he le
locally and throughout the nation
the peer of all weathermen, for spring
and the buttercups wait upon his
pleasure. Today is none other than
"groundhog day," cherished in Amer
lean tradition and closely scrutinized
for symptoms of the vernal season.
On the second morning of Feb
ruary, so runs the venerable augury,
the astute groundhog, waking from
his long sleep in the snug burrow.
climbs his staircase of loam and
emerges to take a squint at the
weather. And if the sun be shining
to such effect that his shadow falls
athwart the threshold, then farewell
to all hope of an early spring. Back
to his basement dwelling goes the
groundhog, lippity-lip, to drowse and
snooze away another long six weeks
A most contrary
LAUN-DRY-ETTE
ii ; i.itjn..-im..,..:!WtTTTrri
Nearly a hundred giving perfect
service In Portland homes. See dem
onstration. ELECTRIC MA IB SHOP
133 Tenth Street
Broadway 4024
"Let the t ier trie Maid do Tens
. ' ork
The Long Expected
and Eagerly A waited
9
Jersey Knit Sports Coats
For Spring Wear Have Arrived
Tuxedo style, with pinch back
Brown, Navy, Black and Heather
Special at $8.45
A.
CHAfl.
LEXNOX, President.
'. BKRO, Vice-President
J09 Morrison Street.
Postoffloe Opposite.
Contains Vertebral Lesions
The Cause of Your Ailments
Verteorae In the Nor
mal PoNition
. DISEASES OF THE
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, Langs and
Bronrhi. Astluna, Tuberculosis, etc
HEART, Palp i ta
tion, Poor Circu
lation. Leakage,
High Blood
Pressure, etc.
STOMACH. Ac u te.
and Chronic Dys
pepsia, Ulcer, etc
LIVER, Jaundice,
Biliousness, Sal
low Complexion,
etc.
KID.VEYS.Brlght's
Disease. Dia-
betes, etc
FEMALE
DISORDERS
Ker vous Exhaus
tion, Chronic Con
stipation. Rupture,
H e morrhoids
(piles). Lumbago,
Sciatica, Rheuma
tism and many
3terdisea ses
ARE CVRED b y
CORREOTI NO
SPIRAL LESIONS.
WHY?
Study the photographs taken of normal
and abnormal spine. Note In the abnor
mal spine the contraction or settling of
series of vertebrae, due to the thinning or
shrinking of the cartilages between,
LOOK AT THE RESULT cTvfta?
ergy to all organs of the body are Im
pinged or pinched between the vertebrae,
at the place where they leave the spinal
canal and cord. The organs supplied by
the affected nerves can no longer function
ate correctly, their supply of vital nerve
energy is- obstructed, they become IX
AtTIVE. PARALYZED, DISEASED.
an Ab-
i.- i,1
ii'j? t-j itntf-
Vertebrae In
normal Position.
Wfiititii
mm.
Abnormal Normal
WHICH SPINE IS lOlRSt
DON'T SAY YOUR CASE IS HOPELESS AND INCURABLE
Correction of spinal lesions has resulted In curing diseases of men and
women that were at one time thought incurable.
THIRTY MINUTES Are Required In Giving Treatments, Which Are
PAINLESS and INVIGORATING,
Are Too Interested? Do Yon Know the Meaning of Good Health t
Come to My Office, Consnlt Me In Regard to Yonr Case, Let Me Describe
My Treatment. Then Do What You Think Best. You Are
Under No Obligation. -CONSULTATION
FREE.
LEONARD V. HOSFORD, D. C, Ph. C.
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN. ;
Four Physician Assistants. Lady Attendants.
Oxygen Vapor Treatments, Massage, Electro and
Hydrotherapy, Thermal Oven Baths
Office Honrs 10 to 12, 3 to 5. Evenings 6 to 8. .
BOO DEKUM BUILDING, THIRD AND WASHINGTON,
Phone Marshall 4048.. Residence Phone Tabor 8362.
A TEN - THOUSAND - DOLLAR EQUIPPED OFFICE, j
T
Beware of the Cold Winter Months
Keep Your System Right An
Ounce of Prevention Is
Worth a Pound
of Cure.
aJ5 It
it
M-ff' ' i"f" ef Unw" C-,
:- -
-if? i-
:'ri' m mn-tn A CO. 1
Vii fe'
For Sale at All Reliable Drug Stores
DISTRIBUTORS
BlnmanrFrank Drug Co..
Portland, Oregon.
Spokane Drag Co,
Spokane, Wash.
Ogden Wholesale Drug Co.,
Ogden, Utah.
Frye Drna; Co..
Salem, Or.
Clark-Woodward Drnar Ce
Portland, Or.
Seattle Distributing Co
Seattle, laah,
FauH-Smlth Drag Co
Mult Lake. I taa.
Underwood Pharmacy.
Klamath Kails. Oregon.
GAIES COULDN'T WORK
FOR OVER II YEARS
' - '
"Tanlac Helped Me When
Everything Else Failed
and I Want Other People
to Know About It," Says
Portland Resident.
"Tanlac has helped me when noth
ing alse would, and that's why I want
others to know about the medicine,"
said Theodore Gates of R. F. D. No. 3.
box 113, Portland.
"For five or six years I was a suf
ferer from stomach trouble, and for
the past two or three years in such
bad shape that I wasn't able to work,
and scarcely able to get around at all.
X U UtU mora tfean cough to keep
life In my body, and would have to use
very strict judgment in what I did
eat, or I would nearly die with pain.
I couldn't eat pie or anything sour,
for if I did the indigestion would
nearly lay me out completely. I was
so nervous and fidgety I couldn't be
still, and a good night's sleep was
just out of the question. I also had
splitting headaches, and was bothered
a great deal with constipation.
"A friend told me of Tanlac. and I
have gotten such splendid results
from the medicine that I can now eat
anything set before me without It
causing me a particle of trouble. I
have gained ten pounds in weight,
and feel fine. Tanlac has certainly
done the work for me, and I don't
hesitate to Indorse the medicine."
Tanlac is sold In Portland by the
Owl Drug company. Adv.
h