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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1915)
THE SUNDAY " -OREGOyiAy, PORTLAND, APRIL 11, 1915. . 1
11, : ri
Italian Admiral Says Allies
Can Accomplish Purpose if
Prudent and Daring.
LANDING FORCE REQUIRED
Occupation of European Shore Held
iJs&ential Russia Expected to
Become Great Xaval Power
ROME, via Paris. April 10. Admiral
Eettolo, who. several times, has been
Italian Minister of Marine, is quoted
in an interview as declaring he always
has believed and still believes the
Dardanelles can be forced, although
tiie difficulties today naturally are
greater than they were a few years
ago. because of Improvements made in
the defenses under the direction of Ger
After describing the land and sea re
sources of the Turco-German forces.
Admiral. Bettolo added tliat in spite of
this formidable array ships could
triumph in the end over land forces
because the long range of their artil
lery would enable them to destroy
coaot batteries, -while they were in
such a position that shells from the
nemy's guns could not reach them.
Forts Must Be Destroyed.
One of the essentials to suc.-ess in
such an operation, he said, was the
complete destruction of each fortifica
tion attacked and the annihilation of
its garrison by the landing of troops.
In explaining the necessity for sending
troops ashore to aid the fleet, the
Italian Admiral said tiiey would be ex
pected to complete the destruction of
fortifications, pursue retreating forces
and discover the points from which
mines and torpedoes were launched.
iuch a campaign, he saiI, should be
attempted only after thorough prep
aration. It should he executed with
daring and tempered with prudence,
both of which qualities, he believed,
were possessed by the British and
Constantinople lit! mate Aim.
Occupation of the European shore
would be indispensable to the mastery
f the Dardanelles, in the opinion of
Admiral Bettolo, since the capture of
Constantinople must be the ultimate
aim of the operation.
"Once Constantinople is occupied,"
he said, "the least Russia could be ex
pected to ask would be a free passage
through the straits. Her appearance
in the Mediterranean would be pre
paratory to becoming a great naval
power. She is well equipped to as
sume this position by reason of her
powerful fleet, which would be able
to face the greatest navies in the Med
iterranean. Prom the Mediterranean
he might be expected to expand her
operation to the -oceans."
HOLDUP STORY CHECKED
Sheriff Sajg Alleged Confession of
iioiir Dough Bill Varies.
TSAKER, Or.. April 10. (Special.)
Sheriff Anderson and his assistants are
now checking up the alleged partial
confession of "Sour Dough Bill" Haider,
held here, with Molly Burgett and Joe
Carlson, on the charge of holding up
and robbing the stage of J7000 gold
bullion in Rye Valley Monday. Haider
has talked so much that his story is
getting more tangled and the woman'
has begun to let out her version and
the two stories conflict. Mrs. Burgett
says Haider was not at her cabin Sun
day night, when, accrding to the of
fieiais, the plot was laid. Haider is
yaid to have admitted he was. Haider
had said he went to her home soon after
the holdup to say goodby and now re
calls that he wanted to collect $5 from
her. according to the Sheriff.
Haider does not admit he talked to
Carlson the morning of the holdup, but
several witnesses say they saw the
two together twice that morning and
that, after the last meeting. Carlson
and Haider then went in almost oppo
site directions over the hill, but toward
the holdup spot.
PAROLED MAN IS RELEASED
Oregon Extradition Papers Denied
for Pastor Now in Los Angeles.
Acting on an opinion rrndrred by
Attorney-General Brown, Governor
"Withycombc hits denied extradition
papers for James H. Pitzpatrick,
former pastor of the Church of the
Ascension. Monta villa, Fitzpa trick
has been released from custody in Los
Angrelus on advice from Sheriff Hurl
burt. Fitzpatrick pleaded pruilty before
Circuit Judpe 'Davis to forging Arch
bishop Christie's name to a $6000
promissory note. He was sentenced to
the penitentiary and paroled. When
Judge Davis discovered that the note
had never been p.iid. he issued a bench
warrant for the re-arrest of Fitz
patrick. who was located in Los Angre
les. Attorney-General Brown ruled that
Fitzpatrick could not be extradited
because be has not broken the terms
of his parole.
SHEEP SHEARING IS BEGUN
Arlington Expects fo Market 500,
Ol'C Pounds of Wool in Month.
AHL1.VGTON", Or., April 10. (Special.)
The annual sheep shearing at this
point is now in full swing, with about
Ij.OOO sheep in town and 40,000 at the
large Smythe Bros. plant near here.
There will be probably 500,000 pounds
of wool marketed through Arlington
during the month.
The first shipment left upon the In
land Empire for the Portland wool
warehouse today. The quality in all
cases is better than last year, with
much cleaner fleeces and better staple.
There has been a strong tendency to
ward improving the grade ewes, with a
consequent bettering of iambs and
wool. Arlington wool is now highly
appreciated and sought by Eastern
OLD SCHOOL NOW GARAGE
Structure Long Vsed as Residence or
Storehouse at Albany.
ALBANY. Or.. April 10. (Special.)
Fchoolhouse in pioneer days, residence
for probably half a century and later
a storehouse, a building erected here
about tis years ago and one of Albany s
oldest structures yet standing, marks
the progress of changing conditions by
now being changed into a garage. The
building stands near the west end of
Fifth .street, adjoining the residence of
George W. Hughes, and Mr. Hughes
ia having it reconstructed into a pri
vate garage to house his car.
The structure was erected only a few
feet from its present location about 65
years ago. possibly a little earlier. It
is now 24 by IS feet in size but was
originally larger, an addition having
been torn down a few years ago. De
spite its great age it is well preserved,
the rough-hewn sills being in splendid
It was used in Albany's earliest days
as a schoolhouse and studenta came
from a radius of several miles. Mrs.
Emily E. Sloan, who yet resides here,
attended achool in this building. Later
it was converted into a residence and
was so used for a great "many years.
When Mr. Hughes erected his residence
he moved the building to its present
location. It was used as a storehouse
for awhile and Tecently has not been
used at all.
CHURCH ROLL DOUBLED
STAXFIELD PRESBYTERIAN'S LOOK
WITH JOY OX EASTER DAY.
67 New Members Joia ContTeaatioa.
Building: Stands as Monument t
Her. James E. Faucett.
STANFIELdT Or., April 10. (Spe
cial.) Easter Sunday will long be re
membered among church people of
Stanfleld as the date ou which 67 new
members Joined the Hope Presbyterian
Iter. James Elmer Faucett, Tastor
of Hope Presbyterian Church,
church, more than doubling the mem
bership of the only Protestant church
here and making it one of the largest
Presbyterian congregations in Eastern
The church stands today as a mon
ument to Rev. James E. Faucett, the
first and present pastor, and TV. T.
Reeves, who organized a. union Sun
day school five years ago when Stan
fieid was first platted. All denomina
tions of the Protestant churches united
in the formation of a union church
and Rev. Mr. Faucett, who was farm
ing nearby, became the pastor. The
church continued along non-sectarian
lines, until, as it expanded, it became
necessary to enlarge the quarters.
The little community found this to be
too heavy a task and, as Mr. Faucett
was a Presbyterian, it was decided
that the new church should be a Pres
- There were no defections from the
membership, however, but rather ac
cessions. Even today the members of
the congregation find little of sec
tarianism in the church and harmony
The church building is free from
debt today and represents an outjay
of about $3000. The architectural
lines are pleasing, the acoustics excel
lent and the furnishings what they
SALEM GIRL TO WED
ENGAGEMENT OP MISS CHIRCHILL
TO J. F. ELTON ANNOUNCED.
Brilliant Reception Given at Home of
Bride-elect's Parents, Attended by
Baker and Portland Friends.
SALEM. Or.. April 10. (Special.)
At a reception today Mrs. J. A. Church
Ill, wife of the State Superintendent
of Public Instruction, announced the
engagement of her daughter. Miss Flor
ence Churchill, to James Farmer Elton,
principal of the Baker High School.
Miss Churchill is one of the most pop
ular young women of this city and has
many friends in Baker, where she lived
before coming to Salem. Mr. Elton is a
graduate of St. Stephen's College,
Anandale, X. Y.
Tile reception was a brilliant one,
"hearts," played at six tables, being
the amusement feature. .Decorations
were of Spring blossoms and baskets of
red carnations gay with hearts and
cupids. A basket of cut flowers cen
tered the dining-table. Covers for the
guests were marked with dainty bas
kets of confections, topped with a tiny
scroll announcing the engagement.
Misses Doris Churchill. Grace Davis,
Allie Chenault and Margaret Legge as
sisted Mrs. Churchill in entertaining.
Delightful features of the reception
were vocal numbers by Miss Churchill
and instrumental solos by Mrs. J. Vic
tor Basche. of Portland. The guest
list included the following:
Mrs. Shaw, of Vancouver; Mrs. C. H.
Jones. Mrs. W. McGilchrlst. Sr.. Mrs.
W. McGilchrist. Jr., Mrs. James Mc
Gilchrlst, Mrs. Roy Burton. Mrs. R. S.
Gill, Mrs. T. K. Welles, Mrs. J. R. Len
per. Mrs. E. F. Carletort. Mrs. C. K.
Spaulding, Mrs. Walter Spaulding, Mrs.
Russell Catlin. Mrs. F. H. Spears. Mrs.
Walton Van Winkle, Mrs. F. W. Put
nam. Mrs. A. M. Crawford, Mrs. J. Vic
tor Basche, Mrs. F. C. Burke. Mrs. R.
Davidson and. Misses Margaret Cas
per. Lela Slater. Ethel Harding, Mary
Schultz, Mabel Smith, Isabella McGil
christ. Margaret Putnam, Grace Davis,
Cosby Gilstrap, Los Angeles; Allie Che
nault, Hazel Downing. Ruth Johns. Syl
via Lloyd. Baker; Bernice Perkins, Jen
nie Fry and Irene Campbell.
Idaho Raises Normal Scliool Fees.
LEWIPTON, Idaho, April 10. (Spe
cial.) There will be but three Sum
mer normal schools held in Idaho dur
ing the middle of 1915. and the tuition
fee will be raised from $5 to $10. This
is occasioned by the veto of the Gov
ernor of the appropriation for Sum
mer normal " schools. With fewer
schools and more tuition to pay, can
didates for positions as teachers will.
have considerably more difficulty in
attending. Heretofore there have been
four teachers' examinations each year.
Now there are but two. One is held
the fourth Thursday in July and the
other the third Thursday in Novem
ber. . ...
Drastic Action, However, Is
Expected, Though Trade
Influence Is Strong. -
LEADERS PLANNING ACTION
Carolyn Wilson Notes Increase In
Drinking Among Women, Many
of Whom Had Supported Hus
bands Before War Began.
BY CAROLTN WILSON.
(Copyright. 1013. by th Chicago Tribune.
Published by arrangement.)
LONDON, March 22. Within the last
two weeks Lloyd George has declared
in Parliament that "drink is dsing more
harm than German submarines."
Mr. Asquith has said that he is will
ing to pass mure adequate legislation
against it unde the defense of the
realm regulation, and Kitchener has
declared that "in many cases the
temptations of drink accounted for the
failure to work up to the high standard
expected in the factories and workshops
"supplying ammunition to the govern
ment." The three statements were not made
carelessly. They were the deliberate
utterances of Great Britain's three most
prominent men and were intended to
pave the way to free discussion re
garding possible drastic measures.
British Reason and Move Slowly.
Great Britain is a reasoning, slow
moving country. It is Impossible to
banish all intoxicants over night, as
was done in Russia, or to limit the
number of licenses, after the French
example, for the British working man
would refuse to be deprived of his beer
if the aristocrat could still have whis
ky and soda in his club.
Whatever step comes must come
after due discussion, logical conviction
of the necessity, and assimilation by
the public of the thousand and one let
ters published in the Times' columns.
Some one has said that "there are
lies, damned lies; and rtatistics." But'
in spite of that admirable phrase I al
ways have had a mad ardor for the
perusal of columns of figures and lists
of sums of money, so I am going to
inflict a few on you. since I think they
prove more conclusively than columns
of mine could how 'badly in need of
drink reform Great Britain Is.
Low Birth Rate Due to Drink.
Great Britain spends a little over
J800.000.000 a year on drink, which is
almost $100,000,000 more than the total
national expenditure for the year! In
undeniable relation to these figures
come those of pauperism.
The total number of paupers receiv
ing relief at the end of the year 1913
was 1,098,313, and the cost of this re
lief was about J7o.000.000, without tak
ing into account the enormous sums
spent on private charities.
If you also care to consider with
that the decreasing birth rate the fig
ures of which came out three days ago
and show that the birth rates for the
last month are the lowest that they
ever have been, the terrific statistics
of Infant mortality, certainly caused
partly by inherited weak constitutions
and by bad housing, the overwhelming
number of convictions for drunkenness.
considerably on" the increase among
men and women during the last four
years and then if you like linking
cause and effect and want to run
hastily over in your mind the large
percentage of recruits who have ap
plied for the army and have been re
jected for physical reasons, or if you
want to consider the impaired effi
ciency of the British workman 'at this
critical moment. I think you will agree
wpith me that Great Britain should do
Question Is Patriotic One.
It isn't exactly a question whether
one is a teetotaler or not. It is a
patriotic question and should be met
and faced precisely as the recruits and
volunteers are meeting and facing their
enemy at the front.
I have been enormously Interested in
it since I came here, particularly since
I had investigated the conditions in
France and had seen how much the
suppression of absinthe and similar
liquors, the limiting of licenses, and the
ban on home brewing would do to build
up the vigor of the French nation.
For there, of course, it was not a
question of drunkenness France was
saved from that by the very step that
condemned Great Britain. When Great
Britain banished wine some centuries
ago it chose the "worser part."
I'll tell you what has been done here
in London up to date what movements
have been taken to meet the wisdom of
the other nations Russia, with its
total abstinence, France, with its cui
tailed drinking, and Germany, with
its stringent rules about serving or
selling drink to any one in military uni
form. Prohibition Is Fsr Off.
I have talked to many of the prom
inent men of London about the ques
tion of really drastic measures, and I
have yet to talk to one loyal prohibi
tionist or willing-to-sacrifice drinking
man who thinks that the day of ab
solute prohibition is about to arrive.
The bishop of London, who for years
has been attempting to shorten the
closing hours and limit the production
and importation of spirits, does not
hope for more than a further restric
tion in the closing hours.
"I have fought for years to reduce
the Sunday hours by three," he told
me, "and it is impossible to get by the
trade. They nave enormous power,
enormous influence. If it hadn't been
for the war we never should have had
the 10 o'clock closing rule, but now
that they have seen what a good rule
that really is. I don't think the British
people will ever go back to the old way
"Did you see how much less beer has
been consumed this year than last.'
and he turned to his desk to search
through some papers until he came to
the one which said that in December
and January of this war year 1,813,274
barrels less beer has been consumed
than in the two corresponding months
of last year.
Business Pressure Strong.
He is a joyous, undidactic, gentle
optimist, and so -I was more discour
aged than I would admit to find that he
held out no hope of total prohibition.
Nor did the Lord Mayor of London
offer any more encouragement.
"Legislatively," he said, "it is possi
ble though unusual. However, under
the rulings or the defense of the realm
the government could do it- But they
won't, advisable and admirable as it
would be for the duration oi tne war.
"Great Britain is a different country
from America, where a flame of en
thusiasm sometimes carries even a bad
measure. lou see, I have made the
crossing 78 times, so I should know
something of your land, shouldn't IT'
"Here we are settled and solid. We
move slowly, we lop off Branch oy
branch, never hew the tree down at
tha roots. We are a heavy drinKing
nation, but we are accustomed to It
and consequently don't h'ave much
"The man who has his pint of beer
of an evening, who is a model working
man, quiet, saving, a good husband, has
to be shown that it is bad for him;
must have it proved that he should
give it up. And I am afraid he would
never be convinced."
Government Seriously Intent.
I am assured by those who know
that in a few weeks at most steps will
be taken about this entire temperance
business. So serious is the government
in. its resolve that it is semi-officially
declared that the brewers, distillers and
licensed public houses will have com
pensation for their reduced trade, if,
after examination into the state of af
fairs in the industrial districts, the gov
ernment decides to take drastic meas
ures. It is a vital question, and one that
will have an indirect influence on us.
Russia is too far away we don't come
enough into direct contact with its
citizens to have its new laws affect us.
But Great Britain is next door to us
in many things we use it as a model,
and in the months to come we are go?
ing to be nearer and more closely allied
to it than to any other nation in the
In view of the recent struggle for
National prohibition in America, advo
cates and enthusiasts would do well to
keep their eye on Great Britain.
500 AT SCIO GATHERING
SCHOOL MATTERS, DAIRYING ASiD
GOOD ROADS EXPERTS HEARD.
Assembly Hall Overcrowded and Over
flow Meeting Accessary Basket
Dinner Is Served.
ALBANY, Or., April 10. (Special.)
More than 600 people attended the all
day community meeting held at Scio
today and it was one of the largest and
best gatherings of the kind ever held
in Linn County. People went from a
distance of 15 miles to hear school
questions, good roads and. dairying dis
cussed by experts.
The meeting was held in the assembly-room
of the Scio High School, but,
with a good many unable to gain ad
mission at the morning session, an
overflow meeting was held later in an
M. b. Fittman, of the extension de
partment of the Oregon State Normal
School, was the principal speaker at
the morning session. He discussed
school problems and- said it was the
mission of a school to find out what a
person is fitted for, inspire him to fol
low that lino of, work and then pre
pare him for it. The remainder of the
session was devoted to contests among
the schools of that section of the
county in school songs, solos, declama
tions and dramatizations. Songs by
the Scio High School Glee Club were a
In the afternoon L. P. Harrington,
state field worker from the office of
the Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion, spoke on industrial work in
schools and W. L. Jackson, Linn County
School Superintendent, on standardiza
tion of schools.
In the overflow meeting Professor G.
V. Shelton gave a practical talk on the
construction of good roads with the
material available. Professor Schrant
substituted for State Dairy Commis
sioner Mickle, who was unable to at
tend. E. M. Reagan and others, rep
resenting the Albany Commercial Club,
explained the proposed County Fruit
Growers' Association. A basket dinner
was served at 12 o'clock.
BAD PACK HURTS PRICE
MARKET MEM GIVE BIT OF ADVICE
TO HOOD RIVER GROWERS.
Hand Sorting and Day Wages Are Be
lieved to Bring Best Results
Care In Storage Needed.
HOOD RIVER. Or., April 10. Spe
cial.) Northwestern 'apple market men
declare that Indifference of growers in
maintaining a good system of grading
and packing resulted in more harm the
past year than any other detrimental
H. F. Davidson believes the change
in system o packing apples base been
responsible for much of the deteriora
tion of grade and pack. Formerly grow
ers paid a daily wage to their packers,
who gave the fruit close inspection.
Sorting and sizing for the most part
was done by hand. Now the fruit is
sized and graded by . machines. Pay
ment is made on a piece basis.
The lid will be put on in Hood River
the coming season and no lax packing
and grading will be allowed.
Sam G. Campbell, who for the past
two years has been chief inspector for
the North Pacific .fruit uisiriDuiors,
declares that low prices to a great ex
tent have been caused by poor pack,
and that the remedy lies in the control
of the growers, themselves, rather than
with the marketing agencies. "
Making suggestions as to the
handling of apples for shipment Mr.
"Large apples from young trees, no
matter what variety, should not be in
cluded in the same shipment with
those from older trees because they
do not keep as well.
"It is a questionable .practice to put
apples with a short life in cold storage.
And it is even more hazardous to put
them with good keepers in a car that
is being sent to Eastern storage.
Apples are taken out of the car and
stacked up in storage houses just as
they are found. To sort and remove
poor apples after they had been placed
in storage would cause more trouble
and cost more than the fruit was
worth.". . -
Japanese Apple Trade Felt.
WENATCHEE. Wash.. April 10.
(Special.) E. Wagner, the largest ex
porter of Wenatchee Valley apples, ar
rived home this week from a Winter
passed in Australia and left almost im
mediately for a trip which will take
him to South America and Japan. Mr.
Wagner said that this year the com
petition of Japan apples was felt in
Australia. He says that years ago the
Japan colony on the Coast thoroughly
learned the culture of oranges and ap
ples and as a result Japan Is produc
ing a high-grade quality of apples,
which is going to menace seriously the
United States trade in Australia.
Road Work, Past Doty, to Begin.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. April 10. (Spe
cial) Construction work on the Puget
Sound & Willapa Harbor Railway be
yond Doty, to which point the line has
been completed and is in operation,
will begin as soon as the weather is
a little dryer and will be pushed to. a
speedy completion. It is expected that
Milwaukee trains will be running
through Centralia to Raymond by
Albany High Uneup Arranged.
ALBANY, Or.. April 10. (Special.)
Rexford and Scott will be the pitchers
on the Albany High School baseball
team this season. McChesney has been
chosen catcher and the other positions
will be filled as follows: First base,
Tate; second base, Hecker; shortstop.
Captain Duncan; third base, Briggs;
center field, Kay; right field, Githens.
You can safely leave to us the details of
pattern and cut, the fit and style of your
It is our business to know what is cox-rect
and the mirror tells you whether you're satis
fied. Busy men generally are recognizing the
time-saving and annoyance-sparing qual
ities of "
Hart Schaffner &
The time saved will probably be worth more
to you than the $10 to $20 per suit you can
save here. Come in and see.
Priced $18 to $35
Cenjriffct But ScasUac Mara
Sarri'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Shop for
Quality and Service
Third and Morrison
EX-IDAHO OFFICIAL HELD
B. F. TA.V VALKENBl'RG ACCUSED
OF THEFT OF STATE FtXD.
Former Insurance Commissioner Said
to Have Pocketed Money Re
ceived From Companies.
BOISE, Idaho, April 10. (Special.)
E. F. Van Valkenburg, ex-State Insur
ance Commissioner, was arrested here
tonight charged with embezzling state
funds. He was placed under $2000 bond,
and the date for his preliminary hear
ing was set for April 15. John M.
Haines, ex-Governor, from whom Van
Valkenburg received his appointment as
Insurance Commissioner, and A. A. Fra
zer, a well-known local attorney, went
surety as his bondsmen.
The complaint against Van Valken
berg alleges that while he was Insur
ance Commissioner receiving remit
tances from insurance companies seek
ing to transact business in this state,
he embezzled $559.56 between January
o, 1913, and December 30, 1914, and ap
propriated the money to his own use.
Van Valkenburg's arrest caused a
sensation. He is well known in this
city. Appointed January 31, 1813, as In
surance Commissioner to relieve Isaac
Hattabaugh, of Grangevllle, a Demo
crat, he came into office with the for
mer Republican administration. It is
reported the County Attorney's office is
in possession of information to show
that the alleged embezzlement started
in less than 60 days afterwards. Checks
of insurance companies are alleged to
have been cashed by Van Valkenburg
and part of the money appropriated.
The complaint was sworn to by George
F. Steele, present Insurance Commis
sioner, who succeeded Van Valkenburg.
ALL TAVERN IS DESTROYED
Only Furniture Saved in Columbia
River Resort Blaze.
George S. Allen, proprietor of the
Columbia River Tavern, at Fisher's
Landing, which was burned down last
Sunday, said yesterday that the build
ing was entirely destroyed, nothing be
ing saved with the exception of some
of the iurniture. Mr. Allen estimates
the loss at S6500. The place was in
sured for $4000.
A defective flue is believed to have
caused the fire. Jlr. Allen was at the
Easter services at the church nearby
when the blaze started and no one was
in the tavern. About 300 people were
attending the church services and when
the fire was discovered the meeting
broke up and all assisted in saving the
furniture. The Vancouver chemical
fire engine made a run to Fisher's
Landing, but arrived too late.
County Treasurer Halts Plans.
TASCO, Wash.. April 10. (Special.)
County Treasurer "i D. Sheffield has
refused to be bound by a compromise
agreement which the County Commis
sioners made with the O.-W. It. & N.
Co., at the regular meeting of the
County Commissioners this week,
wherein the Commissioners agreed to
accept payment of back taxes from
this company at the interest rate of 6
per cent instead of 15 per cent as pro
vided by law. The taxes have been
under dispute for several years. County
Treasurer Sheffield claimed that he had
no authority to accept anything less
than the legal rate. The check amounts
to about $8000 which Sheffield refused.
County Commissioner, C. F. Stinson, of
Pasco, voted against the compromise
when the Commissioners passed on it.
The matter will probably be taken into
the courts to be adjusted.
Hood River Cleans Vp Town.
HOOD RIVER, Or..' April 10 (Spe
cial.) All Hood River engaged In
cleaning house this week, observing a
proclamation of the City Council.
Wagons were used to haul away litter,
and lawns, backyards and vacant lots
were renovated thoroughly. The Hood
River Woman's Club is co-operating
with the health committee of the City
Council in carrying out the purposes of
Simple Way to
There is one sure way that has never
failed to remove dandruff at once, and
that is to dissolve it, then you destroy
it entirely. To do this, just get about
four ounces of plain, common liquid
arvon from any drug store (this is all
you will need), apply it at night when
retiring: use enough to moisten the
scalp and rub it in gently with the fin
By morning, most if not all of your
dandruff will be gone, and three or four
more applications will completely dis
solve and entirely destroy every single
sign and trace of it, no matter how
much dandruff you may have.
You will find all itching and digging
of the scalp will stop instantly, and
vour hair will be fluffy, lustrous,
glossy, silky and soft, and look and
feel a hundred limes better. Adv.
It's easy work with this
new roller, which you can
fill with water to make it
as light or as beary as
"Roller Bearing and
You can regulate the
weight for soft lawns, firm
turf.or hard drive
way, and you can
empty the roller
for storing away.
See it at our
Ask for fre
Care of Lawns".
'9 '71 2it P0RTLA.o0l('
ii i? -
QUICKEST REMEDY EVER
SOLD IN PORTLAND
We have never sold anything here In
Portland with the INSTANT action of
the simple mixture of buckthorn
bark, glycerine, etc., known as Adler-i-ka.
This remedy, used successfully
for appendicitis. Is so quick and power
ful that ONE SPOONFUL relieves al
most ANY CASH of constipation sour or
gassy stomach. Adler-l-ka acts on
BOTH lower and upper bowel and it is
the most THOROUGH bowel cleanser
we ever saw. The Huntley Drug Com
pany, Fourth and Washington. Adv.
" .Mae;:,., . & Was.
for 20 Years
DR. B. E. WRIGHT.
5 I won't hurt you, because my skill is unquestioned. I am not a "Painful Dentist." Just a
q Dental butchers need special preparations to conceal their clumsiness and lack of skill. A scien
tific dentist needs little artificial aid. If I need it I have the best known to the profession.
q My "work has met with the approval of thousands of the best people in Portland and the sur
rounding country. It is the best procurable. Try it. You won't be disappointed.
q Don't confuse this office with others who claim everything, even the impossible, so as to secure
your money. I want your business because I give the best dental service at the least possible cost
N. VV. CORNER
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
THE MAN WHO SAVES TEETH WONT HURT YOU AND WON'T ROB YOU.
Northwest Building Entrance on Washington Street. Phones: Main 2119. A 2119
Office Hours: 8 A. M. to 6. P. M. Consultation Free. Twenty Years' Practice in Portland.