The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, April 18, 1915, Section One, Page 8, Image 8

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Lone Bull Moose Senator, on
His Return to Spokane,
Gives Out Statement.
Cftntrrtoil Kl'Cort to Nominate Tro-giTs-slvc
for l'rrsldeiit Is Pre
dicted Declaration Made
Division Must Cease.
SPOKANE, Wash.." Xpril 17. (Spe
cial.) The lone l-ro?rressive in the
Vnited States Senate, Miles Poindexter,
of Washington, announced hei'e tonight
tliat lie would seek re-election on the
Republican ticket. lie took his seat
in the Senate as a. Progressive April
17, lull, and his terra will expire Alarch
3, I'Jti. .
Senator Poindexter arrived at his
home here today and after consulta
tion with friends issued a statement
which read in part: "I will be a
candidate for the Republican nomi
nation for Senator. As the nomina
tion is to be by primary, the people
will have full opportunity to . decide
questions connected with my can
didacy. There is ample opportunity
for discussion and full consideration.
"At the proper time I will make a
careful and complete canvass of the
state, and there will be without much
delay, a quiet but well-connected or
ganization of our friends throughout
the state.
Division !ust Cease, Asserted.
"The record of the last Legislature
Is a lively reminder that if we are
to hold and "consolidate' (to use a war
phrase), the ground gained in recent
years the division of progressives must
"There will be a concerted and
vigorous movement by Republicans
throughout the country to nominate
.a progressive on the Republican ticket
tor the President of the United States.
When united the party is progressive,
both in this state and ii the Nation.
Neither the Aberdeen convention in this
state in 1912, nor the Chicago conven
tion of that year represented the Re
publican imrty.
"ICach perpetrated a political coup
d'etat by force and Machiavellian meth
ods, with swarms of armed policemen
on the floors and at the doors. Their
acts were void and of no effect."
"Well. Senator, is this true what I
hmr about you?" queried Attorney T.
T. Grant as he greeted Senator Poin
dexter, shortly after the Senator's ar
rival. "Well, I don't know, but If you mean
what 1 think you do. I guess it is,"
replied the Senator with a laugh.
Outlook la Discussed.
Questioned regarding the political
outlook and the feeling in the East re-i--aiding
tlie present Administration,
Senator Toindexter talked freely.
".Many peoplo in the East, though
tliry do not-believe in the Wilson
policies and will not vote for the re
flection of the President, believe that
Wilson is much, stronger than his
party," said the Senator.
"They believe in the sincerity of his
motives and hie absolute honesty,
. though not agreeing with his policies.
There is a strong feeling against the
Administration in the Kast, and I ex
pect that the next election will over
throw the Democratic majority in the
; House, and may possibly wipe out the
-fcenate majority."
' Cousin of Mejlford Itesident Uics
Leading lench. Charge.
MEDFORrj, Or., April 1 7. (Special.)
Word was received in iledford today
of the death of Andrea Champollion,
cousin of Austin Corbin and Corbln
Kdgell, of iiedford, at the front in
France, March 23. M. Champollion
was born in Paris, but was educated at
Harvard, whore he graduated in 1902.
' He was known to a number of persona
in the Rogue River Valley. When the
war broke out he sailed from his home
in New York and enlisted in the Amer
ican Legion as a private. He had been
in the front trenches since the early
The message from his French com
mander said M. Champollion died lead
ing a churge. He was buried on the
field of battle in the forest of La
Pratrie. A widow and a young son
. survive.
3 CUT 150,000 SHINGLES
Record -Made for 10-Hour Run at
TilDOISKlRLD, Wash., April 17.
(Special.) The shingle mill of the
Kratlie-McOelland Mill Company, of this
place, which is located on the spur of
the O.-W. R. & N. Company and Lake
J liver, recently made a record run of
cutting shingles for a period of ten
hours. During this time i;0,000 shingles
were, cut by three men, at the rate of
15,000 an hour.
This mill affords employment to about
SO men, and is running night and day
to its fullest capacity. It has a monthly
payroll of about $2000, and the shingle
optput is of the finest. The mill also
operates in conjunction the electric
light plant, which furnishes light and
power to nidgefiold. Most of the homes
and business places are wired and using
.Scries Given at Library Through
Winter and l'our More Due.'
ALBANY, Or., April 17. (Special.)
Through Albany's public library a se
ries of freo lectures have been Riven
here and four more- are scheduled.
Most of the speakers have been in
structors in the University of Oregon
and Oregon Agricultural College.
Future speakers will be: Professor
PeCou, of the department of mathe
matics of the University of Oregon;
Rev. Father Thompson, of Portland:
Professor Ogburn, of Reed College,
Portland, and Professor Reddie, of the
University of Oregon.
Wallowa Farm Traded for $18,000.
LA GRANDE, Or.. April 17. (Spe
cial.) One of the largest property
transactions recently involves the
transfer of title to a well equipped
stock ranch near Union for a general
merchandise store in Flora, i r the
north end of Wallowa County. The deal
involves about $18,000. The Union
ranch was owned by W. H. Bohnen
kamp, of this city, and consists of 860
seres. 60 under plow. It has electrical
nd water equipment. The Golden Rule
rompany of this city owned Abe
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Frank Davry of Opinion That Act of
1911 RcgardlnK Sentences la Not
Interpreted aa Intended.
SALEM. Or.. April 17. (Special.)
That section 15, chapter 127, laws 1911,
which provides for indeterminate sen
tences to the Penitentiary, has resulted
In numerous old offenders receiving
light sentences was a statement made
today by Frank Davey, bookkeeper at
the State Prison. Mr. Davey for more
than 20 years was in close touch with
the Penitentiary and has made a study
of prison management.
"The law," he said, provides that
any person who has on two prior sep
arate occasions been sentenced to serve
a term in any penitentiary or reforma
tory shall not be entitled to an inde
terminate sentence, as the act says, but
shall be sentenced to serve a definite
term of years. This enactment was
plainly intended to insure a longer
service for old offenders and repeaters,
but under the practice of many of the
courts it works out the other way and
the repeaters are always anxious to
have the sentencing court informed of
their past convictions. This is the way
it operates in many instances: The
man whose present crime would draw
an indeterminate sentence of from one
to five years and who, by reason of the
knnwledcre tf 1h np.nilentlRrv nffleialu
as to his pabf record sentences would
be forced to serve double his minimum,
or two years, before possible release,
stands a chance of drawing a flat sen
tence of one year by having the court
informed of two previous convictions.
This has happened in several instances
in this state.
Mr. Davey thinks the law should be
interpreted as suggested or it should
be changed so as to leave no doubt as
to its purpose.
Principal Reason for Movement Is Due
to Itailroad FaeiHties to II tl In
born -Meeting Date Set.
SHERWOOD. Or.. April 17. (Spe
cial.) President J. 15. Morback, of the
Sherwood Commercial Club, has called
a meeting1" for April 22, at which time
the new officers will be elected and
many matters of great importance will
be discussed.
One of the most important subjects
for discussion is the question of open
ing the campaign for a new county to
be apportioned from part ol Yamhill,
Clackamas and Washington counties
and to be known as Sherwood County.
Rev. Robert Sutcliffe.
LEBANON. Or., April 17. (Spe
cial.) Rev. Robert Sutcliffe, pas
tor of tho First Methodist Episco
pal Church of Lebanon, has ten
dered his resignation and will en
ter the Ellison-Whito Chautauqua
service as a lecturer.
Rev. Mr, Sutcliffe began his
ministry in etlement work in
London, before he was 20 years
old. A year or two later he en
gaged in the same kind of work
in Boston. Later he joined the
East Maine conference of the
Methodist Church, and for more
than 20 years has been an active
and successful minister. He has
been in Oregon for six years.
' v. ye A
f r "it
It I
This movement first was started fully
15 years ago, but the leaders gave up
the fight after a few weeks' campaign.
Plans are being made for an exten
sive campaign for the new county.
Meetings will be held, literature will
be sent broadcast to members of the
State Legislature and officials of Ore
gon fully advising them of-'the plans
of campaign, the reasons for the move
ment, etc.
The principal reason for the move
ment is the fact that Washington
County transportation facilities are not
such as will permit of a trip to the
county seat of Hillsboro within less
time than 10 to 12 hours from various
sections of the county.
Trips to pay taxes, to record deeds,
to interview county officials, to try
cases, to file suits require great loss
of time through trips over the Port
land. Eugene & Eastern and the Ore
gon Electric, often requiring many de
lays and loss of time waiting for
Dairymen and Hish-Grade Stock
Raiiera From Every Part of State
Are Expected at Monmouth.
MONMOUTH, Or., April 17. (Special.)
Polk County stockraisers have en
tered many high-grade Jerseys in the
first annual sale to be held by the
Polk County Jersey Breeders' Associa
tion, May 12, when breeders from many
sections of Oregon will exchange stock
in an attempt to improve the grades
for milking and breeding purposes.
The "announced purpose of disposing
of the high-grade stock is to secure
more of younger stock from the Jersey
Island and thus raise the standard still
While dairymen in all the farming
sections of importance in the county
will have animals for sale, Monmouth
dairymen will be the largest con
signors. Clark Hembree will have
eight cows entered. Frank Loughary,
of Monmouth, has entered six cows and
two bulls. Guy Hewitt, of Monmouth,
will contribute 1 head to the sale.
John B. Stump & Son are the largest
consignors, entering 36 head. The sec
ond largest consignor is W. O. Morrow,
of Kickreall. Twenty head are to be
sold from his herd.
Other dairymen in Polk County who
have listed stock are: Frank Lynn, o
Perry dale; Ward L. Hull, of Rickreall;
Koss Nelson, of Independence; W. P.
Allen, of Rickreall, and Fred Loy, of
Ray Pearl, of Portland, Bound Over
to Grand Jury at Albany.
ALBANY. Or.. April . 17. (Special.
Captured et Shelburn last night. Ray
Pearl, of Portland, waived examina
tion before Justice of the Peace Swan
here this morning and was bound over
tinder J:i000 bands to await the action
of the grand jury on a charge of
Pearl got $125 at the Bank of
Brownsville on March 23 on a check
which is alleged to have been forged.
It purported to have been drawn by
J. C. Davis, of Shedds, in favor of A.
I Austin, on the First National Bank
of Albany, and inasmuch as Mr. Davlg
s a substantial citizen, the Brownsville
bank cashed it.
Hermlston to Have Lyceum Course.
HERMISTON. Or., April IT. (Spe
cial.) A four-number Lyceum course
has been arranged for the coming
season in this city. In order to bo as
sured of the attraction oesired a. con
tract was entered, into with the Lyceum
Company by 18 business men. One
number, the Oxford Company, composed
of five people, will be an exclusive
musical entertainment. Other numbers
are tho Buckner's Southern Jubilee
auintet . consisting of five genuine
darkies. . The Wells entertainers who
will give a programme of music, read
ings a.nd sketches, and. the Orioles, a
company of three, a soloist, a reader
and a whistler. .
Lewis Cannery Funds Come In.
CHEHALIS. Wash,, April 17. (Spe
cial. ) Subscribers for stock in the
Lewis County ' Canning . Association,
which plans to build a cannery at Che
halls, are responding promptly in mak
ing payments. George H. Walker, who
is to be superintendent of construc
tion and processor, is to come to Che
halls from Watervliet, Mich., and la
well recommended.
Pendleton. "Clrurcji" Sunday JCay 5
PENDLETON, Or., April 17. (Spe
cial.) Sunday, May 2, has been desig
nated by the ministers of Pendleton aa
"Go to Church" Sunday and on that
day a special effort will bo made to
Induce all residents of the city to at
tend at least one- of the several
Missionary in Persia Writes
of Thrilling Escape.
Soldier Tosses Child Aside Tliinkins;
It ' Discarded Bundle Town
Taken by Turks, but No
Murdering Is Done.
WALLA WALLA, Wash.. April 17.
(Special.) To flee on horseback with
his wife and four-weeks-old baby be
fore an infuriated mob of Kurds was
his lot, writes, Frank F. Oster, Seventh
Pay Adventist missionary in Persia. He
fled from Maragha, leaving every
thing. The Kurds plundered the town
the next day. He reports many Chris
tians and Moslems killed by Kurds at
Mlandoab and Urumiah.
Mr. Oster formerly resided in Port
land. Or., and Walla Walla. Wash. His
wife formerly was Miss Florence
White., a daughter of Elder W. "B.
White, formerly president of the Pa
cific and North Pacific Union confer
ences of Adventists. Her home was in
Oakland. Cal., for a time, and later at
Walla Walla, where her father bad his
headquarters as the president of the
North Pacific Conference, which in
cludes Washington, Idaho, Montana
and Oregon. Mrs. Oster. describing
the hardships of Persian missionaries,
Kurds' Approach Brings Flight.
"The dreadful Kurds came down on
Maragha. and we fled, as did nearly
all Christians there. The City of
Meondoab that- the Kurds took before
they came to Maragha was plundered
and burned by them. The children
were thrown into the ice-cold river
and the .women were treated dread
fully. -
"We bought a horse and left by
night with the Russian army of 800
men retreating from Meondoab. I rode
the horse with our four-weeke-old-baby,
while Mr. Oster led him. We
left everything except what we had
on our backs and could pack in the
saddle bags. Mr. Oster carried a small
grip on his back.
"The first 12 hours were anxious
ones. The soldiers were afraid of an
attack any time; they marched in
silence. When the baby cried the of
ficers asked me to cover her face for
fear the enemy would hear. The road
was bad, for it had been snowing. That
first night and day I was in the sad
dle for 14 hours without a rest.
Baby Teased to RoadsMe.
"We fell off the horse once right in
a small stream, but a soldier helped us
a bit. He thought the baby was a
bundle of something we did not wish,
so threw her over to one side of the
"Mr. Oster had fixed straps on a board.
We put a big pillow next to this board,
then the baby on the pillow, and a
smaller pillow on top. Then baby and
mllows wers strrpped tightly to tne
board and fastened to the front of the
saddle. She seemed, to enjoy the ride,
and did not care whether her head
was up or down, or how much she
was jolted.
"The Kurds and Turks took this
place also, but no murdering occurred.
Now the Russians have retaken Ta
briz, and we feel quite safe again. Just
six miles from here 800 Kurds were
killed.. BOO taken prisoners and about
500 escaped. Because of their defeat
we fear they will take vengeano on
Maragha." '
Eugenics Contest to B Restored.
C EN T R A LI A, Wash.. April 17. (Spe
cial.) A better babies' contest is to be
held in connection with tne llo fcoutn
west Washingtun fair, the fair com
mission, having yielded to public
opinion and rescinding its recent order
abolishing this department of the an
nual exhibit, which met with a storm
of protest. The fair board maintained
that the department was too expen
sive, but those in favor of retaining
the department argued that the greater
part of the expense is over with, a
spatial building Having oeen ereciea
last year for this purpose.
AVeiser Kange Nearly Completed.
WEISER Idaho. April 17. (Special.)
Built on Government land reserved
for the purpose and provided by Oov
ernment assistance, the only target
range in Idaho for the exclusive use of
the State Militia Is located on a 160
acre tract three miles north of Weiser.
The cost of the new range which is
being completed by local Company L
and under its supervision will be nearly
?a00, all but $50 of which is furnished
by the Government for targets and
ri'fle pits.
J. O. Convlll.
J. O. Convill, who has been
acting park superintendent for
several months past, was given
a permanent civil service ap
pointment to the position Fri
day by City Commissioner
Brewster. The appointment fol
lowed the certification to Mr.
Brewster by the municipal civil
service board of the name of the
men who passed the civil service
examination for the position. The
names of E. T. Mlsche and Mr.
Convill both were submitted.
Mr. Convill has held the posi
tion on temporary appointment
since Mr. Misohe resigned sev
eral months ago because of fric
tion between himself and Com
missioner Brewster. Mr. Convill
is a graduate of the engineering
department of the University of
Utah and has taken courses in
Other schools. Mr. Mlsche will
continue preparing landscape
plans for the park bureau under
a contract for that work which
he entered into with the city
aeveral months ago.
mm mmmuam Sm
ISlrfi!-!. TWATKIKT , ?tHk1
ta:f ' . HAJRjSN.C 1 WpfJ
W ;-'i''- mwrm mwxnrto i "g
'l''i i mm it Nov 'IAU' KJ rnit !i,y g
Vjk mt : r f
and pimples, giving the complexion a healthy glow, the skin a velvet smoothness.
1 Ask for WHETZEUS and Save Your Hair
EE For sale in the following Drug Stores, Barber Shops and Hairdressing Establishments, ff;
Sold at ONE DOLLAR per large bottle and your money returned if you are not satisfied.
L. L. Crocker, 231 North Twenty-third.
E. A. Robison, Twenty-third and Wash
ington. Spalding Drug Company, 563 Washington
L. H. Schultz, 1621 East Thirteenth St.
Central Drug Company, 372 Morrison St.
Imperial Pharmacy, 48 North Fifth St.
Elephant Pharmacy, Fifth and Burnside.
Acme Pharmacy, 21 North Third St.
Redd's Pharmacy, 49 Third St.
Melcher Drug Company, 394 Morrison St.
Gradon & Koehler, 241 First St.
Perkins Hotel Pharmacy, 293 Washington
Albert Berni, 229 Washington St.
E. II. Roeber, 1034 Corbett St.
World Drug Company, 621 First St.
Ausplund Drug Company, 110 North Sixth
None Genuine
Without the
Signature of
Annual Senalona of Consrreatiunaliaita
M ill Begin April 2? and Con
tinue Two Da ym.
" t
HOOD 1UVER, Or., April 17. (Spe
cial.) The 19th annual meeting: of the
Portland Association of Congregational
Churches will be held at tho Riverside
Congregational Church in Hood River,
April 27-28. Delegations will be Bent
from all the Portland Congregational
Churches. Members of the local church
will entertain the visitors. Sightsee
ing trips through the orchards, which
will be in bloom, have been arranged.
The programme follows:
Tuesday afternoon Addresses by Mrs.
13. Lucky, "Woman's Work in the Home,"
pnd Mrs. Henrietta Brewer; Rev. G.
K. Paddock, "Our Home Mlsisonary
Work"; Rev. J. H. Matthews, "Our Sun
day School Work"; special music by the
children's choir of the Riverside Church.
Tuesday evening Praise service with
special music by the Riverside choir;
address, "A Recognition Service tor the
Pastors of the Church," Rev. A. S.
Donat, pastor of the Riverside Church;
sermon. Rev. Luther R. Dyott; fraternal
message to the congregation. Rev. K.
S. Bolllngerr fraternal message to the
pastor. Rev. A. C. Moses.
Wednesday morning Devotional and
Bible exercises, conducted by Rev. A.
C. Moses; addresses, "One of Our Best
Achievements During the Year," W. H.
Meyers; "The Task of Leadership," b".
Maples: discission on churches, led by
D. T. Thomas; addresses, "Our Respons
ibility for God Consciousness." G. N.
Kd wards; "The Kindling of Our Altar
Fires." A. Binkhorst.
Wednesday afternoon Addresses, "A
Desired Revival for My Church," J. W.
McCollum; "The Opportunity of Our
Young People," C. Johnson; "Kquip
ment to Meet Our Opportunities," J.
Wednesday evening Tenor solo,
Frank W. Gorman: "The Minister Keep
ing Right With God." V. William; "In
spiration From Our Forefathers," G.
K. Paddock; "Our Present Day Machin
ery." J. J. Staub; "The Goal of Kffort,"
Frank W. Gorman.
Cliautauqua Session Will Bo Held at
Hood niver April 2 8.
HOOD RtVKR. Or., April 17. (Spa
eial.) Members of the Hood. River
"Woman's Club are eagerly looking for
ward, to the meeting of the combined
clubs of Hood River, Underwood and
White Salmon, here, April 2S. The
Successful Man
Is careful of his personal appear-
TT-rr M ( -
Byron said: "To be well drest will ofttimes supersede the rest."
The Nicoll Way of Tailoring gives you that ease and grace of
rhanner that denotes education and refinement so sought after hy the
dressy man, yet found only where care and skill have become an art.
Our buying power 20 stores from Coast to Coast along with our
well-known cash methods enables us to give values . no other house
can equal. -
$25, $30, $35 Up
Ask to see our . C 1 tOC Cannot be equaled by any other
Made-in-America OpcCIal iJ tailor in the world. Compare It.
No trouble tOfhow goods. Satisfaction guaranteed in all cases. Gar
ments to order in a day if required.
Tailoring House
la the
108 Third Kt.
Fred F. Boody, Jr., Manager.
A Hairless, Empty Scalp i
is ofttitnes the result of an empty head. Don't allow
your scalp to become the nesting place of dandruff and EE
other hair-destroying factors. If you do, it won't be Ions:
before you and your hair part company forever. We sound
a warning; be prudent and get your scalp in a healthy EE
condition. Retain the hair you have and hasten the return
of some apparently lost by following this suggestion. Use
It gives sure and satisfactory results. WHETZEL'S is
the accomplishment of patient scientific study. Phyni-
cian, barber and chemiut have given it to the world.
complete in the curative qualities claimed of it. Does the
work and does it well. Preserves and beautifies the hair.
If you suffer from eczema, remember it giveg rapid relief EH
from itching and irritation. Mothers use it on their babies'
heads when superfluous skin or scale is present. After
shaving it is a real luxury, soothing the skin, healing cuts
event is termed a Chautauqua meeting.
A basket dinner will be served.
Mrs. Arlstene Felts, president of the
Oregon Mothers' Congress, addressed
the members of the local club at their
regular meeting Wednesday.
Other numbers on the programme
were as follows:
Mrs. Alberta Jackson, of Portland,
vocal solo; Miss Florence Wledrick, of
Portland, and Miss Miriam Flagler,
piano selections.
Kllcnsburg Men Form Bureau of
National I 'ark Association.
EULKNSBUIiG. Wash.. April 17.
Special.) Kllenuburg good road en.
thuslasts organized a bureau of the Na
tional Park Transcontinental Highway
Association at a meeting at the Cham
ber of Commerce here today.
After a general discussion of plans,
it was decided to elect an executive
committee to carry on work along all
lines and to appoint sub-committees.
Captain A. L. B. Davies was- elected
chairman. Associate members are: A.
M. Wright, A. Reynolds. A. F. Mhultz,
Joseph Wteiner, O. W. Pautzke and J.
1. Sniithaou, all prominent business
men from this city. Joseph Wteiner
was elected secretary and O. W.
Pautzke treasurer.
The purpose of the association is to
co-operate with the state highway de
partment relative to the location of
roads in this section of the state.
Alleged Murderer Taken Jn Idaho.
WE1SKR, Idaho, April 17. (Special.)
Upon telegraphic advices from the
Sheriff f Wheeler County. Oregon,
John K. Waldron was arrested at Mid
vale about 30 miles north of here on
a murder charge, and is in the County
Jail awaiting the arrival of officers.
Waldron is wanted in Clay County,
Kentucky, where the alleged crime was
committed. He is about 20 years old
and. has been in this section for a
year, where he was employed with the
Gillenwater Sheep Company, near Mid
vale. Stanficld Defeats Hermiston.
HKRM1STOX. Or.. April 17. (Spe
cial.) The baso ball team of this city,
which joined the Blue Mountain
League, dropped its first game to Htan
lield. Before a crowd of several hun
dred persons, Slantield defeated Her
miston here by the score of 11 to 8 in
the opening garner Both teams showed
a lack of practice.
I'ederal Banker to Visit l.a Grande.
I.A GTIANDK, Or.. April 17. (Spe
cial.) Russell Lowry, assistant gov
ernor of the Federal reserve bunk in
San Francisco, will be entertained by
all the bankers of Union and Wallowa
counties, when he arrives in Ia Grande
Monday night. A banquet will be xerved
" '
Dandruff and
EczemaTreatment ee
and Hair Tonic
F. L. A. Wilson, 460 Jefferson St.
Plummer Drug Company, Third and Madi-.
son Sts.
Peninsula Pharmacy, 88. Killingsworth
Morrison Grand Drug Company, 391 East
Piedmont Pharmacy, 1150 Union Avenue
R. A. Wilson, 133 Grand Ave.
Joseph M. Ricen, 315 First St.
Wallace Drug Co., Inc., Thirty-seventh
and Hawthorne Ave.
Jancke Drug Co., Hawthorne and Grand
Olds, Wort man &-King. .
Lipman, Wolfe & Co.
Meier & Frank Company
Retail Druggists Supplied
by Wholesale Druggists.
Barbers and Hairdressers
by Keeler Barber Supply Co. 15
In his honor. He will remain here
until Tuesday.
Oldest Reliable Dentists
in Portland
f fiftn 9on Mil
MM nlllac ploita.
work kMkptn
knuirHt t tto
bi(ht nm
9f lurfmUw.
ttata krlara
a r a 1 n a r
, ebanaaatila ait
wiii w i i o-
Dr. Wli m a false-tooth pr.
Thora in "Al.WAYfi cMm BEST" In
rrr cajllnar. and rr. Wioa la. -pa
otaXa u this distinction In Oraviron.
yaatraf x pan-lwrano. W)M-wt raatt
rinsl w a)af a.
Wise Dental Co.
Painless Dentists
PaUlaa- BuUdlnl, Third aaal Walk,
iaartoaw ParOaid, On
Look Young! Bring Back Ita
Natural Color, Gloss and
Common garden sage brewed Into a
heavy tea with sulphur tnd alcohol
added, will turn gray, streaked and
faded balr beautifully dark and luxu
riant, remove every bit of dandrulT,
stop scalp itching and falling hair.
Just a few applications will prova a
revelation if your hair Is fading, gray
or dry, scraggly and thin. Mixing the
i-'aje Tea and Sulphur recipe at noma,
though, is troublesome. An easier way
is to get the ready-to-une tonic, co.M
ing about 60 cents a large bottle at
drugstores, known as "Wyeth'a
and riulphur Compound," thus avoid
ing a lot of muss.
While wispy, gray, faded hair Is not
sinful, we all desire to retain our youth
ful appearanco and attract) veness. Hy
darkening your hair with Wyeth'a
fcage and Sulphur, no one can tell, be
cause It does so naturally, so evenly.
You just dampen a tponge or soft
brush with It and draw this through
your hair, taking one small btrand at
a time; by morning all gray hairs have
disappeared, and. after another appli
cation or two, your hair becomes beau-,
rifully dark, glossy, soft and luxuriant.
rUTM - wmi
Thw arr
w ' m)m. w-u wr T
KM Aunt Emma's OottrTrtfnfit frt
L'f m rliv or mmtmyit nothing. ur-f.f ul VI
vl Ijr fir yrar and mndor br rmti',nt burnnr mn M
M of this city. Cannot poibly featrrn, eM not. inter
H frO with any kind of work. Ctrculmx mat f
jj Aunt Emma's C.Madtsn 8tw.Waukecan.IM. B
. Wallowa, store,
chy,r:h,ei t .