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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
- THE MORNING OKEGOXIAX, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1022
. FIGHT IS HOT ENDED
Confirmation of Referee's
Report Not Final.
3 MORE ACTIONS IMPEND
Indications Are That Banker, if
He Continues to Play Losing
Hand, Will Appeal.
WHITE PLAINS, X. Y., Oct. 6.
(By the Associated Press.) The
Stillman divorce fight appeared far
from ended tonight, despite the fact
that Supreme Court Justice Mor
sehauaer today handed down a de
oision con firm ins: the report of
Jjaniel J. Gleason, referee, in which
dismissal of the divorce suit filed by
James A. Stillman. wealthy banker.
against Mrs. Anne E. Stillman, and
affirmation of the legitimacy of her
youngest child, Guy, was .recom
At least three more actions loom
on the calendar of the supreme court
and after that there is every indi
cation that Stillman, if he continues
to play a losing hand in the lower
court, will go to the appellate di
vision for a review, then to the court
of appeals and possibly to the United
States supreme court. Two hearings
are set for tomorrow. One is on
motion by Stillman for judgment on
the referee's report, filed in the su
preme court at Nyack. The other is
a motion for confirmation of the re
port, filed at Poughkeepsie by John
A. Mack, as guardian of the interests
of Baby Guy.
Case Prove Costly One.
Mack, having joined with Mrs.
Stillman in the motion just granted
by Justice Morschauser, is expected
to drop his Poughkeepsie action
Cornelius J. Sullivan of counsel for
Stillman announced, however, that
he would be on hand at Nyack to
support Stillman motion. John F.
Brennac, chief of Mrs. Stillman's
counsel, will be there to oppose it.
Next Friday Mrs. Stillman's law
yers will submit to Justice Mor
schauser for his signature a copy of
a formal judgment recording the
opinion he handed down today and
assessing the cost of the action
At the same time arguments ar
.scheduled on the matter of fees for
the referee and for Guardian Mack
and on the question for allowances
for Mrs. Stillman's costs. These ar
guments are expected to throw some
-light on the question of how much
the famous divorce case has cost
Stillman. Estimates of the cost so
far range between $250,000 and
Appeal Fully Expected.
And when all of these odds and
ends of litigation have been cleared
away in the supreme court it is al
most certain that Stillman will ap
John F. Brennan, Mrs. Stillman's
chief counsel, asked today as to re
ports that Mrs. Stillman was plan
ning to go to Paris and sue there for
a divorce, declared he had no such
information and that he "'did not be
lieve the report." He added that
Mrs. Stillman had given him no in
structions to prepare a separation
and in the view of the attorney-
general, went so far as to hold that
the eighteenth amendment 'and the
Volstead act repealed a prior exist
ing treaty with Great Britain. -
Chairman. Lasker predicted that
enforcement of the law would
operate to an immediate disadvant
age of the American merchant
marin eand would make more neces
sary enactment of the ship subsidy
bill if the American flag was to
stay on the high seas.
He believed the ruling-' would have
great influence in congress when
the subsidy bill was taken up.
Board May be Hampered.
An undoubted effect of enforce
ment, Mr. Lasker said, would be to
hamper the board in its efforts to
build up American shipping to the
orient and South America. -
He expected "Vancouver, B. C, to
profit at the expense, particularly
of Seattle and Portland, in. the ori
ental trade and Montreal at the ex
pense of New York in the South
American trade. Also he looked for
Montreal to gain over NeviYork in
the trans-Atianti-c trade.
sets way RECORD
Up 35 Hours.
LIBERTY MOTOR PRAISED
WHITE SLAVER IS GUILTY
Cassia- County ex-Sheriff Is Con
victed on Two Counts.
BOISE. Jdaho, Oct. 6. (Special.)
R. H. Smith, ex-sheriff of Cassia
county, is guilty on two counts of
an indictment charging violation of
the Mann white slave act, a federal
court jury found today. Under in
structions from the court the jury
.-u-quitted Mrs. Smith, who was
jointly indicted with her husband.
Following presentation of testi
mony, which revealed that Mr. Smith
Vi -a H tflknn AI rs (Nlperhnrn (now Mrs.
Smith) from Idaho to Utah, defense'
attorney moved for an instructed
verdict of acquittal. Judge Diet
rich granted the motion in respect
to Mrs. Smith and also on two counts
of the indict ment against Mr. Smitn.
Mr. Smith married Mrs. Cleghorn
two days after his first wife was
buried, according to the testimony.
MISQUOTED, SMS BEBXH
ALLEGED DRIVE AT MOVIE
"Beautiful but Dumb Stars' In
terview Repudiated; State
ments Held Distorted.
CHICAGO, Oct. 6. G-eorge Beban
has expressed amazement at being
quoted as saying 80 per cent of the
motion picture actresses are beau
tiful but dumb. Writing to the Chi
cago Tribune, which the interview,
Beban said he did not intend to con
vey any impression reflecting on the
intelligence of film players. The
letter was written from St. Louis.
"I distinctly recollect that your
interviewer asked me whether I be
lieved that this new idea of com
bining the silent and spoken drama
as presented by myself and com
pany in 'The Sign of the Rose,'
would become universal," Beban
"My reply was that, in my op'n
ion, only about 20 per cent ?f the
motion picture stars of today were,
by virtue of previous stage exper
ience, qualified to appear in .a play
combining both the screen and stage.
I did not say that the remaining 80
per cent were too dumb to do so.
"Lack of stage experience does
not presuppose dumbness on the
part' of the screen artist. There
have been many instances where
men and women, recognized as
leaders on the dramatic stage, have
proved unsuccessful before "the
The Tribune published Beban's
letter in full in its columns devoted
to communications without com-,
ment other than the head, customar- I
ly placed over published communi
cations. Over Beban s letter was l
'He didn't know what Viola Dana
was going to call him."
Whan told in Los Angeles of the
Beban interview. Miss Dana was
quoted as saying:
"George Beban is a big piece of
T-2, Which Circled Above San
Diego Two Days and aright,
Receives Xoisy Welcome.
ABERDEEN RACE KEEN
RAIL WORKERS ON TRIAL
Two in Idaho Accused of Attack
"POISE, Idaho. Oct. 6. (Special.)
Cl-arged with defying Federal Judge
Dietrich's injunction restraining
ra i'road men from violence against
Oregon Short Line strikebreakers,
James R. Weaver and Floyd Briggs.
both of Glenns Ferry, are facing a
federal court jury which will de
termine whether or not they should
be punished for contempt of court
The case began today. Sitting
directly behind United States Dis-
tiiet Attorney Davis were R. Cowllnj
ana ureal uinrp, ooys wnom wea
ver and Driggs are charged with
attacking because they were strike
breakers. In establishing the foundation on
wlv.ch it will build the case against
Weaver and Driggs, the prosecution
J it reduced testimony to show that
the restraining order had been pub
lished in newspapers and posted
whore the strikers might see it.
UNCLE SAM QUITS GAME
(font limed Krom First Page.l
on board until there was a final de
cision by the highest court. The
attorney-general said his depart
ment would co-operate in every ef
fort to expedite a ruling by the
Publication of the opinion fol
lowed a White House conference to
which President Harding sum
moned Mr. Daugherty. Secretaries
Hughes and Mellon and Chairman
Lasker. Various phases of the sit
uation were discussed, including
the possible effects of enforcement
upon the international relations of
the United States.
Uovrrnnimt's Course Clear.
High administration officials ex
plained tha there was no course for
the executive branch of the govern
ment except to enforce the law as
interpreted by the legal department.
The interpretation was based upon
recent . decisions of the supreme
court in a case involving the au
thority of the United States to in
terfere with the transfer of a liquor
cargo from one foreign ship to
another in as American port.
In a divided opinion the court con
firmed the authority of prohibition
aseni to prevent such a transfer
Three Candidates Out for Mayor
and Other Offices Sought.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Oct. 6. (Spe
ial.) Issues are joined in the Aber
deen municipal campaign and the
prospect is for one of the most live
ly campaigns in the history of the
city. There are three candidates for
mayor, H. R. Bailey, incumbent;
ame-s Erapey, veteran councilman,
and James A. Hood, who was one of
he early mayors of the city.
Candidates for other general city
offices are unopposed. They are
Miss Nellie Thrift for city clerk;
Floyd Vammen for city treasurer
and R. E. Taggart for police judge.
All are incumbents;
The council manic ticket is made
up as follows: First ward, Albert
hi Hips, unopposed. Second ward.
O. A. Miller, incumbent: Rose Mes-
er, J. W. Lightfoot, William Irvine,
former councilman. Tbrd ward,
Ernest Aldrich, Ira E. Hornibrook,
D. K. Voeller, L. M. Stewart. Fourth
ward, Louis G. McClellan, Mrs. Eli
zabeth E. Buck. Fifth ward, A.
Wagner, Grover Boyle. J. E. Stew
art. Sixth ward. C- M. Cloud, in
ANDY GUMP IS POPULAR
(Continued From First Pace.,
congress himself I fear that Gump
won't run as well in the country
as he does in the city. That was
my experience. Of course, the poli
ticians in the hohel lobbies and
around the cigar stands discuss him
and so do the cake-eaters, but what
do the farmers think of him? In
stead of a slogan of "100 per cent
for the people," he should use "40
feet of water to the sea," like I
Elevator girl in the Board of
Trade building He looks good to
me. Is he married?
Sam Kozer, secretary of state
Gump looks like a winner.
Sanfield Macdonald, recent "wet"
candidate for congress I will
gladly, wear the campaign button
of Andy Gump. Gimme half a
Robert Shaw, ex-clerk of the
covnty court Gump is the only
candidate that I am really inter
J. T. Adkfsson, Wasco county
judgeThere's a strong Gump en
timent in my section.
Charles H. Knowles of Klamath
Falls -and Bend We're, all Gumps
out our way.
John Hampshire, Grants Pass If
Gump is defeated he can hole up in
the. Oregon caves.
Waving a sheaf of the foregninr
reports. Colonel Bush inquired
whether a more flattering and com
plimentary encomium has ever been
given to any other candidate.
It was whispered in inner circle
last night that Colonel Bush is
about to pull a real coup and obtain
for Andy Gump the Indorsement of
one of the most potent factors in
the political field.
SAN" DIEGO, Cal., Oct. 6. Having
broken all known records for a sus
tained flight in a heavier-than-air
flying machine. Lieutenants John A.
MacReady and Oakley Kelly, army
aviators, who started into the air
in the giant monoplane '-2 early
yesterday morning, landed at Rock
well field, their starting point, just
before dusk today. weU tired out,
but willing, they said, to have con
tinued their flight but lor their de
sire to reach the ground before
darkness should make landing more
Vessels Whistle Welcome.
The landing of the two aviators
was the signal for a mighty chorus
of whistles from practically all the
vessels in the harbor. When the
aitnfen circled down to the field
a small army of spectators, includ
in;? the Rockwell field force and
many civilians, was -waiting -to
Captailn R. G. Erwin, command
ant of Rockwell field, soon after
the flight ended gave out the time
mo aviators had been aloft as 35
hours 18 minutes and 30 seconds.
The aviators were covered with
oil and grease when they stepped
from the big machine in which they
had remained aloft, circling above
the city for practically two days
and a night. That did not bother
Mrs. Benjamin MacReady, mother of
tne aviator, as she rushed to greet
ner son. ne kisses him full onhim
grimy cheek, and when she turned
around, smiling gladly, her lips
were black with grease and oil.
Liberty Motor Praised.
Lieutenants MacReady and Kelly
joined in making the following
It was the wonderful liberty
motor which kept us up. There is
n question that this flight proves
tne motor to be the best and most
efficient in the world. It is due to
the development of army aviation.
The primary purpose of the test, it
shold be said, was to test the motor
in United States army transport T-2
and the result was all that could be
"We are going to make the flight
from ban Diego to New York in No
vember and we are confident that
we shall be successful."
Macready and Kelley began their
record flight at 5:56 o'clock yester
day morning, when they started
from Rockwell field on what was
intended to be a non-stop flight
from San Diego to New York city.
They had aboard a sufficient amount
of gasoline and oil for this long
Cloud Banks Encountered.
When they reached Temecula,
from where they had planned to
cross "the first range of mountains,
they ran into heavy, cloud banks
that compelled their return to San
Diego. The two airmen, because of
the excellent start they had made
and the fact that the big motor was
working smoothly, decided to make
an effort to hang up a new endur
ance record. Circling over Rock-;
well field, they dropped a note de
claring their intentions.
Flying conditions all yesterday
were ideal and the same was true
last night, 'with but . little wind
blowing ' and the mcVm shining
brightly. Today also flying condi
tions were excellent.
pilots could change places and re
lieve each other of the monotony
the long trip.
Lieutenant MacReady is a native
of Los Angeles and Kelly is from
ARID ' LANDS VALUABLE
Oregon Has Huge Acreage Which
Is Awaiting Irrigation.
BEXD, Or., Oct. 6. (Special.)
The brighter side of irrigation was
seen by Representative Sinnott of
the second Oregon district in his
address at the irrigation dinner
here tonight. Three or four mil
lion acres of Oregon's richest land
are susceptible of irrigation, Mr.
Sinnott said. The production of this
land, when wedded to the water, is
almost inestimable, he emphasize in
drawing attention to the potential
wealth of the state.
On government irrigation pro
jects, property values are now $500,
000,000, crops have been produced
worth J400, 000,000 ; 223 towns have
been built, a population of -450,000
'has settled on the land and 247
banks have a capital of $14,000,000
and deposits of $143,000,000; all this,
he pointed out, is from an initial
reclamation expense, of $130,000,000.
TEACHERS JO CONVENE
Clackamas County to Have Three-
OREGON CITY, Or., Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) Arrangemetns have been com
pleted for the teachers' annual coun
ty institute to be given in the Ore
gon City high school building Oc
tober 11. 12 and 13. In charge of
the arrangements are Brenton Ved
der,' county school superintendent;
Mrs. Ethel Lansdowne, county school
supervisor; Mrs. Bertha Vedder, sec
retaary. Various departments with compe
tent instructors are to be features
of the three days' session. Among
these will be: General assembly, Su
perintendent Vedder; music, Miss
Effie Newman; hand work, Misa
Maude Beatty; penmanship, Miss
Anna Erickson; public health, Mrs.
Frances Abraham; physical training.
V. a. Mallicoat; primary, Mrs. Lillie
Dtbblee; advanced, John R. Bowland;
high school, Carl Landerholm.
7 PERSONS AREjjVDICTED
Coos County Grand Jury Releases
Four Accused of Crime.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) The Coos county grand jury
returned seven indictments and re
leased four prisoners who 'had been
held for crime.
George Aargent of North Bend
was indicted for arson; J. C. Chand
ler, for forgery; J. B. Vasquez, for
grand larceny; . Tom Morris, for
grand larceny; C. L. O'Brien, for
larceny in a dwelling, three counts;
Theodore Pulliam, for larceny in a
dwelling, and Hazel Pullian, for re
ceiving stolen property.
Ole Paulson of Coquille, the ec
centric man who burned his new
dance hall at Coaledo in July, and
for which officers were about to
arrest others when Paulson con
fessed, was not indicted. It was
shown that Paulson had made no
attempt to collect the insurance of
MOTOR STAXDS HARD TEST
Flight Proves. Reliability of Lib
WASHINGTON", D. C- Oct. 6.
Army air service officials, in a
statement tonight on the record es
tablished by Lieutenants MacReady
and Kelly, declared the demonstra
tion had furnished "convincing
proof of the wonderful reliability
of the best aeronautical engine the
world, has yet produced the Lib
erty." Attention was called to feats
which each of the polits has to his
credit, among them the establish
ment by Lieutenant MacReady of
the world altitude record when he
piloted a super-charged plane 40.200
feet above Dayton, O-, in September,
The air service transport T-2 on
this flight weighed 10,700 pounds.
of -which 4600 pounds consisted of
gas and oil. according to the state
ment. The ship's fuel capacity now
is 725 gallons, the space having
bf en only recently increased- from
1 .JO gallons. Special equipment has
been utilized, including a dual set
of controls, so the plane could be
flown either from the front or rear,
s no an arrangement whereby the
ACCUSED MAN ACQUITTED
Harold Ahola, Stevenson, Wash.,
Not Involved in Killing.
STEVENSON, Wash., Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) Harold Ahola, 22,.-was ac
quitted here toda of complicity in
the killing of W. E. Rorison, 35,
Clarke county deputy sheriff, who
lost his life August 7 in a battle
with Paul Hickey, moonshiner, three
miles north of this city. Hickey was
killed. Ahola was arrested after the
Rorison was one of a party of of
ficers who had gone hunting for the
till. J. A. Morgan, prohibition
gent, was the first to see Hickey,
He ordered him to throw up his
hands, firing three shots over his
head to intimidate him. Hickey fe
turned the fire killing Rorison.
Hickey was killed by mefhbers of
made with pure, fresh
80c per 1-Ib. box
Vanilla Vanilla Nut
Chocolate Chocolate Nut
"When you bay Hazel
wood Candy you secure
388 Washington St.
"Merchandise of c) Merit Only
Beginning Today, in the"Boys Store"
A Sale of 700 Boys'
"Sampeck" Suits -
"THE STANDARD OF AMERICA"
Lowest Prices in -Years
-Suits of tweeds, homespuns, cheviots, cassimeres and unfinished
worsteds in norfolk style, in belted models, in sport models and
single or double-breasted effects. The suit for your boy, the suit
for every boy every size.
Rev. Mr. Boyd succeeds Rev. D. H. M.
Boyle, who has accepted a pastorate
at farma. Idaho.
DRY AGENT IS ARRESTED
Fifth Man Accused in Alleged
SAX FRANCISCO, Oct. 6. Reu
ben A. Wolf, federal prohibition
agent and formerly a sergeant of
the San Francisco police depart
ment, was arrested today on a war
rant charging conspiracy in con
nection with the alleged extortion
of money from Sonoma valley vine
yardists for the right to ship wine
into San Francisco. Four other ex
prohibitlon . agents are involved,
Gecrge H. Crawford being under
arrest and Waldo H. Curtis, Henry
W. Meyer and Hal Emory being sup
posedly fugitives from justice.
Crawford is said by the federal au
thorities to have made a tiill state
ment detailing the activities of the
Wolf is accused specifically of ac
cepting $4000 from a Sonoma county
vineyardist who had been arrested
by prohibition agents and threat
ened with the confiscation of his
entire wine stocks.
SCHOOL BOARD EXEMPT
COURT'S HANDS ARE FULL
Washington Supreme Docket
Crowded - to Capacity.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) With a docket crammed to
capacity, the state supreme court
will open its October term of nine
weeks next Monday. Because of the
conges-ted condition of (the docke no
civil cases Jiled after September 28
could be placed. Criminal cases
filed later were crowded in. how
ever, the law providing that they
should be given preference.
The docket includes 90 cases as
signed regularly for arg-ument, 174
before the two departments of the
court and 16 to be heard en banc. In
addition to these there w!W be many
other matters to be heard on the
regular motion days, every Friday,
during the term.
Baker Gets IjOB Angeles Pastor.
BAKER, Or., Oct. 6. CSpecfal.)
Rev. Leslie J-iogue Boyd of Los An
geles, Cal., has accepted the call of
the local Presbyterian -church, and
will occupy the pulpit next Sunday,
. - -i
Directors Liable Only for Hurts
Due to Xegligence.
SALEM. Or., Oct. 6. (Special.) A
school district is a municipal cor
poration, and therefore is not liable
for damages resulting from injuries
suffered by school children while
being transported to and from
school. This was announced, here
today by I. H. Van Winkle, attorney-general,
in an opinion written
at the request of J. A. Churchill,
state superintendent of schools.
The attorney-general held in his
opinion that school directors are li
able only for damages resulting
from injuries suffered through their
negligence. A person employed by
a school district to transport pupils,
is not liable except for damages re
sulting from his own negligence.
One of the Suits
With Two Pairs of Trousers
Every Wanted Fabric
Perfectly Tailored Suit
Every Correct Style
1 $14.50 $15.50 $17.50
We mention three of the prices that are foremost by reason of
1 the matchless values they point out matchless, indeed, since j
"Sampeck" clothes are what they are. ' I
l.lpnii. W.lf. A t m. . - I
The Bora' Mere Ob the Fink Flor 1
Younger Men Special
Portland Hunter fined $52.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Oct. 6.
(Special.) G. R. Hoyt of Portland
was fined $52 Including costs for
violation of the game laws. He
pleaded guilty to taking out a res
ident hunting license, in this state
when he is a resident of Portland.
The arrest was made by L." E. Mc-
Highway Being Improved.
ABERDEEN', Wash- Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) Clearing and grading a wider
roadbed along the new right of way
between Elma and McCleary start--
ing from the county fair grounds.
New and Distinctive
All-Wool Suits in the Latest
of Sport Models
Snappy suits for the high school lads, all
wool suits in nobby styles and wanted pat
terns, and every suit with two pairs ol
A new shipment in assortments replen
ished today a time to be buying. De
cidedly so, since $25 is an extra special
On the Plflk FliMtr l.lpmaa, Mnlfe A f a.
o,-rAia Store Uses No Comparative Prices They Are Misleading and Often Untrue1'0
has been completed. Parts of the
new road have been graveled and
the rest will be graveled next year.
Approximately ten daVs' work re
mains before the new pavement be
tween Brady and Montesano is com
pleted. This stretch is more than
five miles long without a curve, and
eliminates two rade crossings.
Banking District Created.
OLYMPIA, Wash., pet. (Spe
cial.) A "central business district"
in the city of Seattle, outside of
which banks with a capital stock of
$50,000 may be established, was cre
ated yesterday by John P. Duke, su
pervisor of banking, under authority
of th 1917 code. The law prpvides
that banks established In cities of l
or more population must have
a capital rtock of not leas than urban d'Mrlrtu th supervisor i t
$150,000. To mak poibte com Itmnk ing wan authortx.d to crrat a
munitv hunk whih erv the mih, I ' .n'r I hitT M
Opera Stars Praise Tanlac
Both Now Enjoy Fine Health
4s and 8s
AT REDUCED PRICES
Broadway at Couch
AT HEILIG THEATER B
3 Matinees, 3 Nights, Commencing Sunday Matinee, October 8th
2:io Orchestra, George E. Jeffery, Director 8:10
2:i5 Aeeop'e Fables and Topics of the Pay "
2:30 KOROLi BROTHERS :3
2-3s FANNIE SIMPSON & EARL DEAN S-.3S
WILL M.-CRESSY and BLANCHE DAYNE 8:49
In Mr. Cressy's Latest Skit
"WITHOUT A WILL THERE IS A WAY"
3:09 RalphC-BEVAN & FLI NT-Beatrice 9:09
' A Slight Interruption
BASLEY & CGVVAN
3:24 With ESTELLE DAVIS 9a
Present the Second Edition of
"THE LITTLE PRODUCTION"
17 IVAN BANK0FF
In "The Dancing Master" with BETH CANNON
4:04 BESSYE CLIFFORD 10:04
4:13 Pathe News 10:13
3 Mats. - Sun. - Mod. - Tues. 3 Nights - Sun. - Mon. - Tubs.
ISc - ZSc - SOc Gallery 15c - 2Sc 50c - 75c - 1
500 Choice Seats SOc Always 750 ChotesSeats !
Sundays and Holidays 15c Sundays and Holidays
ISc to 75c 15c to sl.25
Thr Pt Commercing October 32
Th Gr-at.st Ewit in the Ep-h-Mk1na History of the Orphenm Circuit
THIRD-OF-A-CENTURY ANNIVERSARY WEEK
You Are Coztilallr Invited to Pirtleirtte in thi Historic ent
(Xo Advance in Prices) '
' cJust Pour It On
and 'Brush It Flal
Now it is 0Ay to have perfect leakproof roofs. Simply coat them
with Stormtight. Anyone can apply Stormtight who can handle a
'rush. None of the bother and expense of laying roll roofing or
putting down shingles or metal. And Stormtight costs much less.
Two Importantf services rendered by the National Roof Protector
1st One application of Stormtight will keep your roof leakproof for
years, thus displacing roof paints which quickly dry out and crack.
Stormtight remains elastic and impervious, and therefore keeps
roots leakproof without retreatments. -
2nd Old leaky roofs heretofore considered beyond repair can now M
made as good as new. Thus Stormt-gttt saves the great erpense of
tearing off the old roof and putting on a new on.
Apply Stormtight on the tin, paper, composition
or canvas roofs of homes, factories, bams, garages,
outbuildings, ett., and your roof troubles and
roof expenses are over.
Buy of your local dealer in gallons or barrels.
Write for "LMesrtMf Racfi W
AMtMcomsJj trmwing mtmy yrt.
Sold fey- Hardwars Dealers K r-ry naer..
L. SenneborH Sons, Inc.
KlBta and Hort , Vmrt la ad,
( :M c - ... I
Mosi Poofs Leak
r -35 f!vil'g- ftcamat
f . i '-H Moles Joint I
Mme. Rosina Agostini, soprano, and Sifr. Gukcppft Aeostini,
tenor, noted opera stars, who declare their utomach tmublVH
have been completely overcome since taking Tanlac.
"If vr & periion felt tike they. "My Ptimn h wrnt ! k on tr m.-I
had bn tnd vr 1 am that pi - I I rrn (tot into r-tly b4 roMiiion
Ron, than lea to Taniac. declared
Mm. Roii.na Airoatini. noted leading
soprano ?f the Pan Carlo Opera o..
ra!dln(r at Hotel Orenobie, New
"I auffered from a nerTotia run-do-urn
condition and got an I dreaded
to fare my audleneea. But as aon
a I atartrd taking Tanlac 1 hevan
to Improve, and now I am perfectly
The perlene f Mm. Airoatlnt a
t?utand, ft a. (iu!ap AgoTlnr,
(Atnoua leading tenor of the aame
troupe, atao ahowa th value of
Tanlao a a tontn and stomach ror
rcctive. a id; .
foUom ed my wii a emi.i a n't
took Tanlar. It hr,pr to f x n
UP Jn a ahort tirn and tu-w I a'
wiiva feel fit."
STK The International l'opfi -tart.
it fa , d let r.Hut r f Tan . ,
hava on file In their fvffu-ea at A
lanta. (i-arml. ovr t ty t n t
'aned aatementa from r"ir rn m
t'va men and mnmn from e ef
Ftate n the I ninn and every IT"
tno In Canada. Many of thr
from prominent pr.p in tie
and serMnn an, have been prt
oue'y pubilahed In fhla paper
Tanlao la aold by ft!i o d tJru