Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 29, 1922, Page 10, Image 10

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pomui CHECKS
Ceremony Is to Be Conduct
ed by Radio.
Veterans of Foreign Wars to Have
Outing' at Crystal Iake Park ,
This Afternoon.
Several novel stunts will feature
the Veterans of Foreign Wars mid
summer outing and picnic, to be
held this afternoon at Crystal Lake
park. One of them will be an aero
plane marriage in mid-air, with the
ceremony conducted by radio. There
will also be a bathing girls' parade.
An excellent musical and literary
jji ui aiuiiiD una uccu auaugcu u J
the Federation of State societies,
which is co-operating with the vet
erans to make the affair a big suc
cess. Colonel Thomas R. Hamer, ex
representative from Idaho, will be
the chief speaker. There will also
be addresses by. Mayor Baker and
others. -
Sport on Programme.
Between 4 and 6 o'clock, athletic
games and contests, swimming and
diving exhibitions will be held in'
several places In the park. The
committee in charge promises other
comic and thrilling stunts to enter
tain the public.
At 6:30 P. M. a basket lunch will
be served by the organized state so
cieties at their respective headquar
ters, whch will be indicated by their
state banners.
The Veterans of Foreign Wars
committee in charge is composed of
George L. Koehn, James . Walsh.
Fred M. West. Ed Feist,, Paul
Koontz. Fred W. Angell, W. S.
Milne, Joseph Vogelsang, Karl Brun
ner, Ben Lichtgarn, M. L. MacGlb
hon, John Reddington, W C. North,
Dr. Roy Peebles, H. O. Murphy,
Richard Deich and Clarence Likin3.
Proceeds Go to Entertainment.
The executive committee of the
Federated State societies is as fol
lows: Illinois, Bruno Mauro; Indi
ana, Walter G. Lynn; Iowa, H. L.
Ganoe; Michigan, T. A. Mills; Ms
souri, Dr. J. M. Yates; Montana,
O. T. Lees; Nebraska, Mrs. J. W.
Duncan; 'North Dakota, W. Corliss;
Ohio, Dr. Emmet Drake; Minnesota.
J. R. Greenfield; Pennsylvania, Har
rison Allen: Tennessee, James K.
Fox; Utah, J. H. Stockman; Wiscon
sin, Mrs. M. D. Lundahl. " .
Proceeds of the picnic will be used
for entertaining the delegates to the
Seattle convention of the veterans,
who will stop over in Portland for a
few days, and to pay the expense
of the Portland delegation to the
.New Evidence Convicts Defendant
in Case Where Jnry Had
Disagreed Once.
A well-developed sense of smell is
just as important as a knowledge of
Blackstone, contended Assistant
United States Attorney Baldwin, who
pointed to the conviction of Bram
lett Jaynes, moonshiner, as evidience
of the powers of his olfactory
nerves. ,
Jaynes was arrested by the city
police several months ago on a
charge of running a still in an
abandoned '"tin shop at Fourteenth
and Pettygrove streets. Last week
he was tried in the federal court,
but the jury disagreed because the
evidence regarding ownership of
the still was not very clear.
Mr. Baldwin had prosecuted the
case. Following the disagreement
ha called at the tin shop for the pur
pose of becoming better acquainted
with the house. While inspecting
the basement his sense of smell came
to his assistance.
An odor familiar to one connected
with the enforcement of the pro
hibition law was noted, a smell of
fermenting grain and fruits. Bald
Win continued to' sniff to locate the
source of the odor. Then he noticed
that the floor of the basement was
made of planks. It was but a few
minutes' work to rip up several of
the planks. A stock of whisky
mash, left there on the night the
owner went to Jail, was discovered.
Jaynes faced a jury for a second
time yesterday and) by aid of Mr-
Baldwin's unexpected testimony was
louna guilty and! fined $250.
Suspect Accused of Looting: 80
Spokane Vaults.
SPOKANE, Wash., July 28. Isa
dora R. Edelstein, alleged by local
police to be a notorious safe bur
glar with a long criminal record
is accused of having robbed, single
handed, 80 vaults in the Paulsen
building In a first degree burglary
warrant sworn out today by Detect
ive Chester Edwards.
Edelstein, from pictures has been
positively identified by W. A. Stev
enB, an . elevator operator, as being
the fira man to enter the Paulsen
building Sunday morning, July 23,
and to have made frequent trips in
and out of the building during the
day, said Captain of Detectives
Burns" of the Spokane police de
partment. There are now out for the arrest
of the vault robber and the recovery
of stolen bonds rewards aggregat
ing $9500.
Joseph Thomas of IJilensburg,
Wash., Gets Another Job.
ELLENSBUKG, Wash., July 28.
Joseph Thomas will present his
resignation as sheriff to the county
commissioners before the end of the
week, according to announcement
made by Mrs. Thomas In hgr hus
band's absence. Mr. Thomas has
been appointed traveling guard for
the Washington state penitentiary.
While Mr. Thomas was serving his
second term as sheriff and was
therefore ineligible for reelection,
his resignation was unexpected and
there has been no talk of a succes
sor. .
Phone your want ads to The Ore
gonlan. Main 7070.
GRACE Memorial church was
the scene of a beautiful cere
mony last evening, when Miss
Kathryn Corbin became the bride of
Henry I. Trowbridge. Rev. Oswald
W. Taylor read the marriage vows
before a large assemblage of friends
who were ushered by - E. C. Sam
mons, Merwin Rankin, Joseph
Hedges and Kieth Kiggins. Parrish
Williams sang preceding the cere
mony. The bride was stately in her ivory
crepe satin gown, trimmed with
princess lace. A., coronet of orange
blossoms held in place a flowing
tulle veil. Her flowers were or
chids, Cecil Brunner roses," white
sweet peas and dainty ferns.
Miss Louise Corbin, sister of the
bride, was maid of honor. Gold
georgette crepe with a lace over
drape in tones of gold was the ma
terial used for her gown, which wai
ornamented with silver grapes and
ribbon. .Her hat was of silver cloth,
and a shower bouquet of lavender
sweet peas completed a striking
costume. . ' .
Little Patricia Prehn was a dainty
flower girl. Miss Myrtle Smith and
Miss Florence Knapp as bridesmaids,
were attractively dressed in fuchsia
colored georgette crepe, smartly op
namented with silver grapes. Their
hats were of the same hue, and
they carried arm bouquets of sweet
peas in rainbow shade.
A reception followed, at the home
of the bride's parents, Mr, and Mrs.
J. C. Corbin. The house was deco
rated artistically with gladioli,,
palms and greens. Receiving with
Mr. and Mrs.. Trowbridge were Mr.
and Mrs. Corbin and Mrs. H. R.
Trowbridge. .
. An elaborate supper was served.
Presiding it the table were Mrs. T.
H. Williams, Mrs. E. Z. Ferguson,
Mrs. F. C: Knapp and Mrs. Clay.
The following assisted about the
rooms: Mrs. D. H. Bates, Mrs. E, W.
Crlchton, Mrs. Hans Lemcke, Mrs.
W. F. Trowbridge, Mrs. F. H.
Strong, Miss Jean Buswell and Miss
Erma Kiethly. -
After a two weeks' motor trip to
British Columbia, Mr. and Mrs.
Trowbridge will make their home
Mrs. Trowbridge attended Oregon
Agricultural college and the Uni
versity of Washington, and is a
member of Kappa Alpha Theta. Mr.
Trowbridge was a member of Phi
Gamma Delta at the University of
Oregon. ..- i
' t
- Two et. Louis girls, Miss Mdrvel
Desloge and Miss Zoe Jane Desloge,
will be honored this evening at a
dancing party by their cousin. Miss
Elacita Thatcher. They will leave
tomorrow for California.
Mr. and Mrs. William Minsinger
and children, Cornelia and Billie,
have returned from an extended
trip through the east, where they
visited Mr. Minsinger's old home on
Alexandria bay, New York, and all
the large cities. Mrs. Minsineer
and children will soend the rpst nf
the summer at their mountain home
at Welches, Or.
Miss Louise Williams Watson en
tertained a. few friends at luncheon
Wednesday of last week at Hotel
Portland complimentary to hor
bu NadamBicher
MEDFORD, Or.. July 28. Dear Madam
Richet: I am contemDlatlne a triD the
last of September or first of October.
Please help me to select something to
wear en train. I do not care to be dressed
ultra-fashlonably, but -want to look neat
ana we-ii-Kept. Fongee Is not becoming.
Canton crepe and crepe knit are so ex
pensive and dressy. J have wondered
if a good navy blue voile with a dark
red figure (very small) made over a
black taffeta slip would be good; or
would a simply-made taffeta in some
shade of brown be better, with brown
low SHoes and hose and a pretty feath
ered hat? If I select the brown costume
what color of hat would b th- rtirht
thing to wear with the brown? I have
brown hair, gray eyes, rather fair com
plexion. Thanking you, , ANXIOUS.
ANXIOUS: By the time your date
of departure will have arrived
the warmer material will be wel
come and the voile ana taffeta will
have played their parts as far as
traveling values are concerned. I
would, therefore, choose a serge or
tricotine, making a one-piece dress
of becoming type and line. In the
Fashionable Dress for August you
will find on page 24 two delightful
models either of. which should be
attractive for one of your figure.
No. 2084 will prove effective with
a vest of unbleached crash with the
frillings of black cire ribbon . or
a ribbon matching your material.
For. general wear I would use the
blue as it always seems to meet
the need better than the other
shades. Should you not wish the
latter named then ' have the fawn
color rather than the brown. No.
2087 on the same page will give an
other suggestion for a fetching
model. Do the hand work in the
oiacK, tan ana tne rich red if on-
the blue material and on the fawn
I would use the black, brown and
royal blue. The models here men
tioned will not be too dressy for
the train and will give you'the ap
pearance that all well "groomed"
persons would have. Wear a small
and stunning hat with your selec
tion of dress and with the blue I
would have the same blue in a
smart velvet duvetyn with a feather
trim, one which wiH be tailored
rather than too fussy. Therefore,
the feathers should really hold
more closely to your crown or brim.
If the fawn shade gains your favor
then have your hat of brown
trimmed with the same line and
Should you require further sug
gestion for your trip the column
will gladly give space to your in
quiry. Madam Richet-r-Tour pdvlce for piee-ing-
out a serse skirt was irood heln and
fives the room I need. Now will you
plan a fall dress lor me. not too fancy,
and asy to dress in? I like the Pictorial
pattern, of the Butterick. In the sum
mer Butterlck there Is a nice looking
dress (No. 8-tyo). Would It be hard to
I certainly like your column and read
It every day. MRS. L. T. K.
MRS. Lu T. R. Kindly mention
the page upon which the models ap
pear, as It requires much time to
find the model number when the
accompanying page is not men
tioned. ,-
The dress you have in mind is a
good type and should become the
average figure. You do not give
your weight, etc. The same line
in a "freshened Btate" is shown in
the Delineator for August. Page 28,
No. 3869. The type of dress will
make up well in a serge, tricotine,
broadcloth and the particular one
Sold Everywhere
TTi'ss. Harnett Walter zohose eng3?em.en
wj 3n.nou.nced 3t2uncheon yesterday-
house guest, Miss Louise 2Yeese of
San Francisco. . '
Mrs. E. E. Miller and Mrs, James
Muckle will ' give a silver tea in
behalf of the Episcopal convention
Thursday, August 3, from 3 to 5
o'clock at the home of Mrs. Miller,
647 Ladd avenue. 'Those who will
assist, the hostess are Mrs. Wilson
Johnston, Mrs. Thomas . Jenkins,
Mrs. Paul Cowgill, Mrs. A.- Gibson
and, Mrs. S. E. Joseph!.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Walker
(Emma Strout) of Charleston, S. C,
are being congratulated upon the
arrival of a daughter, born July 24.
Mrs. E. L Dimmitt was a recent
hostess at a luncheon at Crown
Point. Covers were placed for eight.
- , ',
Mrs. J. L." Anderson and her son
James have returned from a visit 4n
Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hinkle are re
ceiving congratulations on the ar
rival of a son, born Thursday.
Mrs. W. W. Heulat and Miss Mir
iam Bickford have returned from an
you number will make up well in
a canton or satin. The blue as pic
tured In the Delineator is splendid
for a dress or general wear and
the lighter collar can be eliminated
should you not fancy it.
A very attractive dress is shown
in the August number of the De
Signer, page 59, No. 3869. This is
the newest type and is very effec
tive in any of the materials above
McMINNVILLB, Or., July 25. Dear
Madam Richet: I have a blue serge. like
sample, made like the inclosed sketch.
It is trimmed in black military braid. I
also have blue silk to match to make
'I want a more up-to-date model and at
the same time one that will look well
on me; I am 36 years old, blonde, very'
little color, 5 feet 6 inches in height and
weight 165 pound's. If the military cape
will look well I believe I have enough
material to make It; but am I too stout
and short for this model?
Thanking you in advance for any sug
gestion you may make, I am very truly,
MRS. J. E.
MRS. J. E. If the redihgote por
tion of your dress is as long as
shown in the sketch I would then
advise that you use it for the new
waist front and sleeves, at least in
part for the latter. The model which
I have selected for you will lend
itself beautifully to the military
cape which you .would like and
which would be very attractive, for
you are certainly sufficiently tall
to carry such a type of wrap, but
have it to the knee at least. In
the August Elite you will find on
page 34, No. 3712D the dress which
with the braid trim of black and
sleeves of the black satin will make
the scheme upon which to build
your dress.' -
bq Lilian Timjlo ... v
HILISBORO, Or., June 10. Dear Miss
1 Ingle: I want to entertain for two
guests, and havinr had very little ex
perience, I would like to know how to go
about it. I want to make it an after
noon affair and do. not want It formal,
et I want H very nice. I would rather
tot have cards, as another friend Is go
ing to entertain at bridge for the Burnt
people; We have no piano, therefore I
cannot have music. I have a friend who
read, very nicely and thought I could
have her read for part of the entertain
ment I had thought of giving guest
prlMs. H-ow will 1 go about that an4
what shall I give. One person Is an
elderly woman and the ether a young
woman. I am planning" to invite about
15 guests. For the refreshment T hH-
thought of serving brick Ice cream, cake
and iced tea if a hot day and hot tea
if a cool day, and would like to serve it
rrom tn. TaDi. Also would like to know
a recipe for iced tea. and how to serve
it. I will watch closely for the answer
in the columns of The Oregonlan and am
sur. you can help me out of my diffi
culty. . MRS. R. (J.
I FEAR this will appear too late
to be of any use to you, but I do
not see that I could help you much
In any case, as I know nothing: of
the tastes and conversational ca
pacities of your guests. Most intel
ligent women would "run a mile
screaming" rather than be "overen
tertained" with "prize competitions"
and things, though of course these
are all right for children or for peo-
enjoyable visit In Hood River as the
guests of Mrs. Charles Heulat.
An attractive dinner-dance was
given Thursday evening by Mrs,
Fred P, Morey In honor of Omega
chapter of Delta Zeta sorority. -
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Davenport ''will
motor to Tacoma this week-end and
will also visit Seattle, where they
will see "The Wayfarer."
Miss Aileen Brong was hostess at
a. charming luncheon yesterday.' Cov
ers were placed for six guests.
. Miss Jane V. Doyle of the Amer
ican legion auxiliary, was one of
the speakers at the legion conven
tion, held at The Dalles this week.
Miss Doyle is now executive secre
tary of Portland chapter, American
Red Cross.
Presidents' association. Ladies of
the G. A. R., will have a "potluck1
dinner at noon Tuesday, August 1,
at the community house, Fifteenth
street and Spokane avenue. A busi
ness meeting will follow. A full at
tendance is urged. ,
pie who are "hopeless and helpless"
conversationally. If I were you
would let the guests entertain them
selves after having the readings (if
these are really good). Too much
"programme" is enough to spoil any
party. Don't "shepherd" your guests
too much, but of course try to see
that congenial people get a chance
to talk to each other.
Your refreshments are nice-and
easy to serve from a prettily ar
ranged tea table with one friend to
cut ices and another to pour tea, of
if the arrangement of your rooms
makes this difficult the refresh
ments can be passed by some young
girl friends directly from the
kitchen. Of course, the first way is
Iced tea Select carefully a tea of
fine flavor that does not become
cloudy on cooling, as many teas (ex
cellent for drinking hot) are likely
to do. Have it freshly made (with
boiling water), and rather strong.
Do not let it stand on- the leaves
more than five 'minutes at most.
Pour while hot over ice, chill and
dilute to taste. Serve in glasses
with lemon and sugar (passed on
tray), with or without a few float
ing fresh green spearmint leaves.
When this latter flavos is liked, you
can if you wish serve the tea in a
tall glass pitcher with a bunch of
fresh mint in the top so that, though
the mint does not soak in the tea, a
faint suggestion of mint fragrance
is imparted in pouring it.
BLACK ROCK, Or., June 16.Dear
Miss Tingle: I have enjoyed your col
umn very much. I noticed a while back
a lady asked for a recipe to make soap
from "cracklings." I am inclosing a
splendid one that I got from my ; old
negro "mammy." Sorry I couldn't send
it sooner and hope she will see it now.
Home-made soap from cracklings
Twenty-five pounds cracklings (or crack
lings and grease), five pounds sal soda,
four pounds borax, six cans concentrated
lye; add ten gal-Ion. of water and boll
slowly till like honey. Stir often. When
done pour into pans or Shallow wooden
boxes to harden. When hard cut . in
cakes. This will improve with ago.
MRS. W. E. 8.
Many thinks for your recipe. It
should called "naptha oap,"
however, as it contains no naptha.
I am glad you find this column so
useful. - .
Washington Berries In Gotham.
NEW YORK, July 28. The first
carload of raspberries ever received
from the state of Washington was
on the market here today. The stock
was in good condition and packed
24 pints to - the box. The demand
was limited and ' most sales were
made, at 10 cents a, pint.
it test ia bluing clothes Mf
because it ia absolute- jm
ly pure. Nosdd.
At your grocers
wunuoaniuuiiM ea, n n n .w.ti.
FRFF Cut''out and nfeU the above
iltt advertisement to us and we
will send you free a month's supply
Huntington, W. Va.
91 Aliens Admitted in 1921;
186 Are Deported. ,
Smuggling of Chinese, Into Amer
ica on Increase, Says
Inspector Bonham.
America is still the goal for the
hungry millions of the orient and
without ' strict immigration laws
the Pacific coast would be over
run with Chinese and Japanese in
ten years. Raphael P. Bonham, In
spector in charge of the local Im
migration offices, said yesterday in
connection with the publication of
the report showing the past year's
activities in his bureau.
Smueirlinsr Chinese laborers Into
the country is on the increase, Mr.
Bonham stated, and the principal
effort of the local Immigration of
ficials is directed toward keeping
the country free of smuggled ori
entals. 186 Are Deported.,
If the other Immigration stations
of the United States worked on the
same system as the local office the
country would soon sbe cleared 01
aliens. Ninety-one aliens were aa
mitted to the United, States through
Portland last year ana it were
arrested and deported. Of these 90
were- orientals, both Japanese and
Chinese, who had been smuggled
Into the country by the highly
organhsed rings existing in Shang
hai. Canton and Hongkong.
The other 96 deported through the
efforts of the local police were sent
back to their native lands for var
ious reasons. Twenty-five were held
to be public charges, 15 were insane,
18 were criminals and five were
held undesirable for moral reasons.
Nine stowaways, who had entered
America through ports other than
Portland, .were also deported. -
Sixteen stowaways, all Japanese,
were discovered on the arrival of
oriental liners in this port. They
were sent back on the steamers
which brought them Tiere.
- Deserters Sent Home.
Twenty-seven Chinese deserted
ships in Portland harbor. Of this
number 21 were caught and re
turned to the orient. Ninety-six
Japanese also left their vessels, in
this port. They fared better than
the Chinese, but 37 of the 96 were
An evidence of the increase in
the port's shipping is also seen in
Mr. Bonham's report. During the
past year local immigration of
ficers examined 13,755 seamen on
vessels which entered the Colum
bia river, a 600 per cent increase
over the work done in 1920.
"The Chinese problem Is the im
portant one that faces the immi
gration service on the Pacific
coast," Mr. Bonham said. "The
Chinese who are smuggled into
America are paying from $1000 to
$2000 for the passage to this coun
try. They come with one object,
that of securing enough to eat and
a place to sleep. Conditions in
China are terrible, reports of our
service abroad show, and 'America
is viewed as a veritable paradise by
these hungrV people.
Daughters Are Mortgaged.
"The Chinese will do anything for
passage to America. "Jhose who
cannot borrow the passage money
from friends or relatives bond
themselves to the smuggling rings
and agree to pay the money after
being landed in this country. Three
months ago I caught a middle-aged
Chinese near Salem who had been
smuggled into this country. This
man, on examination, stated that
he had mortgaged his six daughters
to a slave ring' in order to raise
passage money and that deporta
tion meant that his daughters
would be taken from him and sold
in the open market." - V
ETTER Citizenship" will
the theme of activities on
"W. C. T. V. Day" at the jiounty fair,
at Gresham next month. Thursday,
August 10, has been set aside for
this purpose, j Mrs. Lee Davenport,
who will be in charge, is planning
to have a free clinic. Expert doc
tors and nurses will' be secured.
Mrs. Davenport, who has made an
extensive study of Americanization,
Northern Pacific Railway Company Will Employ Men at Rates
Prescribed by the United States Railroad Labor Board as Follows:
MACHINISTS 70 cents per hour
BLACKSMITHS 70 cents per hour
SHEET METAL WORKERS ..... 70 cents per hour
ELECTRICIANS 70 cents per hour
BOILERMAKERS 70 to 70 ft cents per hour
PASSENGER CAR MEN 70 cents per hour
FREIGHT CAR MEN . ......... 63 cents per hour
HELPERS, ALL CLASSES 47 cents per hour
Mechanics and helpers are allowed time and one-half for time
worked in excess of eight hours per day. . ,
Young men who desire to learn these trades will be employed
and given an opportunity to do so.
A strike now exists on the Northern Pacific Ry.
Apply to Any Roundhouse or Shops or Superintendent
Portland's Oldest Specialty Shop
Washington at Tenth
jugust first is the last
day of Portland's
most sensational sale of
women's ready-to-wear.
Now is the time to buy
four or five, garments for
the price of one.
Cf Five dollars for skirts,
five dollars for sport
capes. Three ninety-five
for beautiful silk blouses.
Mandelberg and other
sport coats and capes of
imported cloth for twenty-five
dollars. Sweaters
one -third off. All silk
dresses marked at ridicu
ulous prices.
is expected to conduct an exception
ally interesting program.
Mrs. C. W. Barzee is general
chairman In charge.
The council of the parent-teacher
association is most grateful for the
success of the parties which it held
aboard the barge Swan. These net
ted a goodly sum,-which is to be
used In extending the scope of the
association activities ' 1
National Realtors Expect to Stint
- ulate Real Estate Market.
That the National Association of
Real Estate Boards is now starting
on a national campaign of adver
tising with a view to stimulating
the market for real estate was the
declaration of W. E. Herron, field
organizer of the national associa
tion, who gave an address at a spe
cial luncheon of the Portland Realty
board at the Multnomah hotel yes
terday. ,
The speaker told what the na
tfonal association is doing to ele
vate -the standard, of the -real estate
A. R. RItter was Introduced to
the board as the newly elected pres
ident of the Northwest Real Estate
association " by Harry Beckwith.
Prank Upshaw, vice-president for
Oregon, and ,T. W. Zimmerman, secretary-treasurer
of the same asso
ciation, and John H. Mariels. orator
who won the orator's cup for Port
land, were also Introduced.
Plans for the raising in the city
of a fund of $50,000 to take care of
preliminary work for the 1925 ex
position were announced by Coe A.
Phone your want ads to The Ore
gonian. All its readers are inter
ested in the classified columns.
Emma Speed Sampson
Author of
"Mammy's White Folks"
The old-time darky and the
witching little "shorn lamb"
are very much alive in this
colorful romance of Old Vir
ginia and the new South.
Price, $1.75 net.
Publisher RETLLY & LEE Chicago
Dependability fj?f
is aa-mipi tain, 111 p
the "matter of filling r
' , IT-
Yorx 6R !
can depend on both
Nau's drugs and on
the high quality of
service. Ol
ui jcir
Grays Harbor
Are Reached Best by the
Through Sleeping Cars
Operated Daily by the
Union Pacific
Leaving Portland 11:15 PM.
Arriving Aberdeen.. 6:30A.M.
Arriving Hoquiam... 7:15 A. M.
This is the easiest and most
comfortable way of reaching
the Grays Harbor country. No
delays; no time lost from busi
ness; no inconvenience.
The return trip is equally easy
and comfortable. The ideal
service for the busy business
man. Telephone.
I. B. OMER, City P. Agent,
701 Wells Fargo Building.
BRoadway 4S00.
BRoadway 6631.
Ticket Office at Union Depot,
BRoadway 0802.
General Passenger Agent.
Took. Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound
and is Now Well
Chicago, Illinois. "You surely
gave women one good medicine when
you pui tjycua zu
Pinkham's Vege
table Compound
on the market.
After I had my
baby I was all run
down and so ner
vous it kept ma
trom gaining. My
doctor did every
thing he could to
build me up, then
he ordered me to
take Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
with his medicine and I am now a
new woman. I have had three chil
dren and they are all Lydia E. Pink
ham babies. I have recommended
your medicine to several friends and
they speak highly of it. You are cer
tainly doinggood workin this world."
Mrs. Adkith Tomsheck.10557 Wa
bash Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
There is nothing very strange about
the doctor directing Mrs. Tomsheck
to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound. There are many
Ehysicians who do recommend it and
ighly appreciate its value.
Women who are nervous, run down,
and sufferingfrom women's ailments
should give this well-known root and
herb medicine a trial. Mrs. Tom
sheck's experience should guide you
towards health.
The C. Gee Wo
C. GEE WO bas
made a life stud;
of the c u r a tlv
rope rties pos
sessed in r o o ts,
nerbs, buds and
bark and baa
therefrom bis
wend erful, well,
k n 6 wn remedies.
all or wnlch are perfectly harmless,
as no poisonous drugs or narcotiea
of any kind are used inthelr make
up. For stomach, lung, kidney, liver,
rheumatism, neuralgia, catarrh,
bladder, blood, nervousness, gall
stones and all disorders of men,
women and children. Try C. Get
Wo's Wonderful and Well-Knows
Root and Herb Remedies. Good re.
suits will surely and quickly follow.
Call or write for information.
16214 First Street, Portland. Oregoa
Phone Your Want Ads-to
The Oregonian
Telephone Main 7070