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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1915)
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE 13, 1915.
NOTE IS FAVORABLY
RECEIVED Ifj BERLIN
DAINTY ACTRESS WHO HAS SPANISH ROLE IN "AN AMERI
CAN CONSUL" AT THE OAKS.
THOUSANDS OF DEAF .."11,
Ear Phone, a triumph of American inventive genius. SOLD ONLY ON A WARRANTY OF
SATISFACTION. If you are deaf maybe we can help you.
, SETTLES CONTRACT
GQLUmB A COUNTY
Compromise Made Whereby
$65,000 Is Paid for
LITIGATION IS WIPED OUT
County Is Ilclievcd From AH Lia
bility la Suit Brought for Slides.
Contract Is Made for Fur-
ST. HELEX3. Or.. June 12. (Spe
cial.) Attorneys and others represent
ing the Consolidated Contract Company
met with the County Court of Columb
bla County here today and effected a
settlement whereby the contract com
pany was allowed $65,000 for work
performed on the Columbia Highway in
Columbia County, and the ' county is
relieved from all further liability. The
former contract existing between the
county and the Consolidated Contract
Company was abrogated about three
weeks ago, since when there have, been
several propositions put up to the coun
ty and by the county to settle with
The most important feature of the
transaction, asid-e from the full and
complete settlement, is the fact that
Columbia County is relieved from all
and any liability in- the damage suit
brouKht by the Spokane. Portland &
Seattle Railway Company several
months ago, jointly against Columbia
County and the Consolidated Contract
Company, for damages sustained to Its
railroad bed. and tracks by reason of
slides of earth and rock through faulty
construction. This was made a spe
cial feature of the transaction, in
which the surety company indemnifying
the county Joined. '
Reclassification I Made.
The amount allowed by the county
is somewhat in excess of the amount
as set forth in the final report of
Htate Highway Engineer Bowlby early
in the year, which was 955,414.96. A
reclassification of the work which was
made by a competent and disinter
ested engineer gave the contractors an
additional $4700. and they were al
lowed J5000 additional for overbreak
on certain amounts of rock work. This
totaled $65,114.96. The contractors
were willing to settle for $65,000, and
the Court, acting upon the advice of
the best counsel4 it could procure,
deemed It advisable to avoid litiga
tion and settled on that basis. The
State Highway Engineer, Mr. Lewis,
and Deputies Cantlne, Griswold and
Kelly all joined in the recommenda
tions to the court to settle.
The County Court has entered into
a contract with Standifer & Clarkson,
of Portland, to proceed with con
struction work on the highway, and
material is being assembled at con
venient points along the route to be
gin work at once. The new contract
provides that construction work to the
aunount of $60,000 may be performed.
When it will be optional with the
court to cancel the contract if de
sired. U5,MMI Held for Rxtraau
There is available for this work $85,
000, but the court deemed it advisable
to hold back $25,000 to be applied on
bridge construction and rocking. The
former contractors, at several points
along the route, entirely obliterated the
former roads, rendering travel impos
sible. These sections of the highway
are to be rocked this Summer in order
thnt travel may be resumed.
There are two portions of the route
laid out by the State Highway Engi
neers which are eliminated in the new
contract one near Goble, about a
mile and three-quarters, and another
near Rainier, about three miles. Con
struction at these points would entail
such a large expense that the court
did not feel justified in attempt
ing to have the work done at this
That portion of the work performed
by the former contractors along the
entire distance of the highway in Co
lumbia County was the most profitable,
from the contractors' standpoint, and
some concern has been . held by the
court that it might be difficult to re
ceive a bid on the completion of the
work which would be considered rea
sonable, but the price set on the work
by the contractors is considered satisfactory.
JAPAN WILL USE CANAL
. TIcsrular Service to lie Established
by "War of Panama.
NEW YORK, June II. The red and
white flag of Japan, as seen over a
merchantman in this port early last
month, soon will become a familiar en
sign to New York harbor, according to
announcement made today by agents
for the Japan .Mail Steamship Com
pany. Early in August, it was said, the
Japanese company expects to establish
a monthly service between New York
and eastern seaports and Vladivostok,
China and Japan, by the way of the
Panama Canal. Five twin-screw steam
ers of about 10,000 tons capacity each
will be placed in service, it is stated,
and the voyage from New York to the
first Pacific port will consume less
than 40 days.
The first time the Japanese merchant
flag ever sailed into New York harbor
was May 2 last at the stern of the
freighter Gishun. Several Japanese
steamers have arrived since then.
ALLIES NEAR GALLIP0LI
Forces " Within Four Hours' Starch
After Terrible Fighting.
LONDON, June 1J. The Athens cor
respondent of the Daily Express sends
the following dispatch regarding oper
ations at the Dardanelles:
"The allies are now fighting in the
region of the town of Gallipoli, hav
ing arrived within four hours' march
after terrible fighting. The extreme
left of the allied forces threatens to
encircle the enemy in the entrench
ments to the north of the town.
, "A great battle has been In progress
since Thursday around Maidos. The
allies occupied two hills near Maidos. A
Senegalese regiment took 700 Turks
prisoners on the heights of Ortakeul
"The authorities at Constantinople
have commandeered 40 ships as float
Two Companies Are Incorporated.
The Pacifjc Baler & Waste Paper
Company, incorporated by Madison L.
Goff,' C. G. Bock and Anna I. Bock, and
with capita: stock - at $5000, filed ar
ticles in County Clerk Coffey's office
yesterday. Articles were filed also by
the Pacific Manufacturing Company,
organized by A. R. Snyder, E. J. Swaf
ford and C. D. Frazer. This company
Issued capital stock to the face value
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BUSS DORA GARDI.VER AS 'BO.MTA."
S BLAZE OF FIRE
Pyrotechnic Display Draws
QUEEN SHOWN IN FLAME
Buttle in Air Depicts Fighting at
Dardanelles Bombs Hurled Cp
'Mile Before Bursting. Sec
ond Show Saturday.
Fire in every form and fire of every
color were features of the pyrotechnic
display at The Oaks last night, post
poned from Thursday. The second Rose
Festival display has been held ever for
next Saturday night.
There were two features that fas
cinated the crowd, which numbered
more than 23,000 persons. One was a
portrait in fire or Queen Sybil that
was recognized and cheered even be
fore the title blazed out. The face
rose 30 feet Into the air. It repre
sented nearly three days' continuous
work on the part of a force of pyro
technists. The other predominating display was
"The Battle of the Dardanelles," in
which battleships, forts, big- guns, sub
marines and aeroplanes all participated
at once. The forts were blown up, the
battleships fired and the aeroplajies
exploded In midair. For a miniature
battle on land and sea It was perhaps
the most realistic that spectators
would ever see.
fr0O Spent In Three Minutes.
Tho "battle" lasted just three min
utes. It cost $500. which establishes
a pyrotechnic record for Portland.
The hundreds of rockets of every
possible variety excited continuous
"Ohs" and Ahs." Bombs were airily
tossed a mile high (this height was
guaranteed for one dozen lyddite
bombs); they, exploded, and again and
again their component parts re-exploded
as the fragments hurtled
towards earth. .
Rockets spat fire in every direction.
They turned themsetves into fiery foun
tains hundreds of feet up. They sprayed
diamonds, rubles and sapphires and
the whole category of gems.
One series of rockets excited even the
blase. They flew upward to a great
height and then unloosed a string, per
haps 100 feet long, composed of pris
matic, colorful fire, which floated gen
tly to earth.
" Pyroplanes winged their way sky
ward, emulating aeroplanes, which
they closely imitated. Fountains of fire
Everyone Sees Clearly.
The crowd was more than satisfied.
Because of the elevation of the fire
works to the top of the bathing pa
vilion everyone could see plainly.
The movement of the throng was a
triumph for the Portland Railway,
Light & Power Company. , From 8 to
9, the streetcar people moved 300
people a minute. Half a dozen street
car officials helped to make the heavy
travel safe. At the peak of the ru.sh
three and four-car trains pulled out
of First and Alder one a minute.
One hundred and ninety-two auto
mobiles were stowed away in The
Distinctly the Rose Festival lost a
most distinctive feature when rain
caused the postponement to last night.
Week's Programme Good.
Stormed at by volleys of rain al
most "incessantly since it opened. The
Oaks will make yet another effort to
get "things a-going" today by another
large programme specially prepared
for the week.
Nason and his band continue to hold
the center of things musically at the
Oaks. Two long concerts are scheduled
for today, while the band will appear
every evening this week. Orchestral
concerts will be given at matinee per
formances. "An American Consul" Is the title
of the musical comedy given by the
Mile. Tryon, soprano, appears with
Nason's band in late operatic seleo
Among the latest features on the
Trail at the Oaks is an -electrical base
ball game, operated throughout with
out any human control. "
Punch and Judy offer a perennial at
traction for the youngsters.
SLAYER ACQUITTED BY JURY
Man Who Killed Employer Who
Visited Wife Cleared.
. OLTMPIA, Wash.. June 12. (Spe
cial.) The jury trying A. L. Miller,
former sales manager of the Union
Mills, for first degree murder, for the
slaying of William Chatten, president
of the mill, after being out one hour,
this afternoon brought in a verdict of
not guilty, and the crowd that re
mained in the courtroom voiced noisy
approval in applause and cheers. The
demonstration was even more marked
than that which yesterday greeted the
testimony of Mrs. Miller, who went
on the stand in defense of her husband
to tell of Chatten's frequent visits to
their home during Mr. Miller's absence
on business for the company. She said
the attentions caused the estrange
ment of herself and her husband. -
Even after the verdict had been re
ceived, the crowd-refused to go home.
Most of those In the courtroom surged
forward to congratulate the Millers,
who had fallen into each other's arms
when the jury foreman announced the
verdict. Mrs. Miller, although weep
ing, smiled as she received the good
wishes of the spectators, and shook
their hands, holding an Impromptu re
ception. The jury consisted of 11 men and
Mr. Miller shot Chalten the night of
May 2 as the latter was leaving the
Miller home at Union Mills.
NAVAL OFFICERS HOSTS
ADMIRAL. AND OTHERS OF SOUTH
DAKOTA (ilVK DANCE.
Ir-K of Warship la Gay Scene at
Hop Marine Band Furnisbea Music.
Prominent Portlanders Attend.
Admiral Pond, Captain Tozer and
the officers of the U. S. S. South Dako
ta gave a reception and dance on board
the cruiser last night which was at
tended by about 5U0 persons. Invita
tions had been extended to members
of the various clubs and civic bodies
who had entertained the officers dur
ing their stay in Portland.
The ship was illuminated with elec
tric lights, and the quarterdeck was
cleared for dancing and decorated
with flags and pennants. The impro
vised dance floor was a gay sight
when crowded by dancing couples.
Most of Portland's well-known families
were represented. The uniforms of
the naval officers and the evening
dress of men and women guests made
a brave showing on the man-'o-war.
Music was provided by the marine
band of the cruiser and dancing con
tinued to a late hour. A lemonade
punch and light refreshments were
Asked how the South Dakota's offi
cers had enjoyed their stay in Port
land, the lieutenant -questioned an
swered In a manner that left no
doubt. "We've had a grand time." he
said. "Been on the go every minute,
and enjoyed every minute of our stay
In the city." He said it in a whole
hearted", satisfied way.
Tho warship will leave Portland har
bor at 6 o'clock this morning for the
return trip back to the naval station
at Bremerton. Wash. -
COTTON IS BEING PAID FOR
British l-'oreign Orfice Says Ad
vances AV11I Be Continued.
LONDON, June 12. The I-'orergn Of
fice has authorized the following state
ment concerning the cargoes of cotton
on British vessels stopped by the
British marine authorities:
"In all cases where claimants have
been able to prove their ownership of
this cotton an advance of 10 per cent
has been paid on account. Fifty-nine
thousand pounds stealing already has
been paid in this manner and it is
hoped that a further 100.000 will be
paid Monday or Tuesday. ' One claim
has been paid in full."
GARRISON WARNS CADETS
West Point Graduates Told Lapses
of Army Officers Are Conspicuous.
WEST POINT. N. Y.. June 12. Sec
retary of War Garrison presented dip
lomas today to 168 graduates of the
Military Academy at the annual grad
uation of the institution and delivered
an address in which he emphasized the
value of tradition.
"You are conspicuously placed," he
said, "and represent your country. La
mentable as are the lapses of the cit
izen, they are not so conspicuous nor
so damaging as are lapses on the part
officers of the Army 'of the United
Harbor Members Invited.
The rivers and harbors committee of
Congress, which is to come to the Pa
cific Coast in July, will be invited to
make a detailed tour over the harbors
and waterways of principal importance
In Oregon, under the auspices of the
Portland Chamber of Commerce. J. N.
Teal has been appointed chairman of
a committee with A. H. Devers, O. B.
McLeod, H. L. Corbett and S. M. Mears
to handle the details of inviting the
committee to visit this slate and to
arrange for the entertainment in Port
land and vicinity. The party will come
to San Francisco about the middle at
July, and it is expected that they will
come north about a week after their
visit in Ban Francisco.
Conciliatory Tone Evokes Re
sponsive Attitude and Com
promise Is Discussed.
EMPEROR FINAL ARBITER
Conferences of High Officials to
Begin Immediately Berlin News
papers Detect X Sign of
Asperity or Ultimatum.
BERLIN, via London. June 13. The
text of the American note was pub
lished today In the Berlin afternoon
papers. Definite statements as to the
attitude of the German government
with respect to the note are not yet
available, but In circles which, while
themselves not officially responsible,
are often good barometers of the sent
iment in responsible quarters, the note
seems to have made a distinctly favor
able impression and Is believed to of
fer the possibility of negotiations on
which a satisfactory settlement might
The conciliatory tone of the note ap
parently has evoked a responsive at
titude here. Individuals who during
the stages of negotioations displayed
stiff-necked adherence to their own
views, which made discussion almost
impossible, are now willing to talk
of compromises in which the compro
mise would not be all one side.
Kmperor to Make Final Derision.
The official viewpoint . probably can
be correctly appraised after confer
ences between the Imperial Chancel
lor, Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg, the
Foreign Secretary, Herr von Jagow,
and representatives of the army and
admiralty, the naval and general staff.
The Kmperor, it is believed, will speak
the final word.
It Is understood that these confer
ences will begin immediately. The
answer certainly will not be drafted
and the . lines of the German policy
probably will not be definitely de
cided on before Dr. Anton Meyer-Gerhard,
the special envoy from Count
von Bernstorff, the German Ambas
sador at Washington, has arrived and
made his report. .
Both the Lokal Anzieger and the
Vossische Zeitung hail the second
American note as opening the way for
further negotiations between Ger
many and the United" States, which
both profess to believe will straighten
out the situation. The papers admit
that the note contains little that is
new, but they rejoice at its friendly
Way Open for Negotiations.
The Vossische Zeitung says:
"There is no difference of opinion
about the desirability of saving lives.
The note opens the way for negotia
tions between Germany and America
regarding what Germany can do and
what America must do to protect life
In the future."
The Lokal Anzelger says:
"From the wording of the note as
it is now published, one sees that the
announcements sent out broadcast by
the enemy that the note would be an
ultimatuiri nothing' else was to be
expected were wholly baseless. The
form Is friendly and it contains no
asperity, as had been announced.
"The new note is really a roundabout
expression by President Wilson of his
original standpoint and It will be a
matter of further negotiations, during
which the German arguments will be
repeated and their justification proved.
Friendly Spirit Manifested.
"It would be premature to go into de
tails, especially of a technical nature,
now; it is enough to be satisfied the
Wilson note is so constructed as to ad
mit the possibility of additional negoti
ations. He himself shows a desire for
such negotiations. He suggested that
the German government produce fur
ther proofs substantiating the claims
regarding the Lusitania and declares
himself ready to act as an intermediary
between Germany and Great Britain re
garding mutual concessions so far as
submarine warfare Is concerned.
"True, this offer would have been of
considerably more value if the Presi
dent had explained that he was willing
to make such propositions, whereas he
intimated that Germany and Great Brit
ain should initiate the suggestions.
"However that may be, the United
States will see from further negotia
tions that Germany has an honorable
desire to treat a friendly suggestion in
a friendly spirit."
.o Rattle of Sabre Heard.
Captain Persius. the naval expert of
the Tageblatt, writes:
"A harmonizing of views is possible
and the Washington Government
shows a sincere disposition to reach an
understanding. .That is the keynote of
the American note: there is no sabre
rattling." Captain Persius assumes that the
German answer will remove the last
obstacle in tho way of eliminating all
difficulties. As he understands tho
American note, it by no means takes
the view that the German admiralty
must order a suspension of submarine
warfare before negotiations can pro
ceed. He regrets that the United
States "has failed duly to appreciate
Germany's previous offer to place re
strictions upon the activity of the
submarine provided the British aban
doned their efforts to starve Ger
many." and he adds that it is certain
that no satisfactory solution is pos
sible unless Great Britain makes this
concession, as Great Britain "was the
first to break the international law."
CIRCUS BIDS FOR BRYAN
$15,000 Offered for Ten-Minute
Talk Daily for 12 AVeeks.
LATROBE. Pa., June 12. (Special.)
John L. Fehr, manager of a circus
playing in the smaller- towns, is not
blind to the financial possibilities pre
sented in the oratory of ex-Secretary
Bryan. He has telegraphed , the fol
lowing offer to the ex-Secretary:
"Will pay you $15,000 for the bal
ance of the season, 12 weeks, you to
make a 10-minute speech in the con
cert. Also furnish a private car."
The circus is due to show in Latrobe
June 26. .
ROCKEFELLER BABY BORN
Sixth Child and Fifth Son of Mr. and
Mrs. John D.t Jr., Yet Unnamed.
NEW YORK, June 12. (Special.) A
son was born today at Tarrytown to
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Rockefeller. Jr.,
their sixth child and fifth boy. The
child weighs ten pounds and has yet
to be named. Both mother and baby
are doing well.
The expected arrival of the child is
understood to be the reason why M-.
Rockefeller postponed his contemplated
trip to Colorado.
What better gift to a graduate than a good Fountain Pen? A "Wood-Lark" Self -Filler 98
A Genuine Waterman, 25 styles '. $2.50 to $25.00
- Our Pen Doctor is an expert, consult him.
"RITESWELL" Fountain Pen Ink, sizes 10 to 750
A fine Ink at half the usual prices.
This "Wood-Lark" Wa
ter Still on your kitch
en stove will furnish
you pure, germ - free,
soft water for 3 cents
a gallon. Uon t take
chances during hot
A GOOD FIELD
the joy of your out
ing. We have a very
fine display. Light
and strong with
.$5.00 to $75.00
MANY A WEAK
JOINT, old sprain or
strain has been cured
by wearing one of our
NEVER HIKF. Without this little Pedom
eter. Built like a watch. Measures accur
ately the miles you walk. $1.00 mailed
to your address. Send stamps.
DO YOUR TEETH FIT?
Corega is a harmless powder which holds an
artificial plate in mouth firmly. 500. $1
"AS THE TWIG IS
BENT" A "Wood
.Brace worn for a
Jyear will help your
stoop - shouldered
child to walk erect
through life. Easy to wear as an
Mother, this "Mater
na" shows you just
how to prepare the
baby's food. The
graduations make ' a
(At our infant counter.)
SOME FINE FRUIT,
EH? We have a full line
of these fine patent dis
play jars, one pint to five
gallons, heavy glass, metal
cover clamps. Just the
container for fruit, veg
etables and other food exhibits.
W00DARD, CLARKE & CO.
AT WEST PARK
DIPLOMAS GIVEN TO 31
GRADUATION EXERCISES HELD AT
Father TbonpMOB, In Address, Urgea
Students to Obey Uw of Uod
and Thus W in Success.
Father George Thompson delivered a
strong charge in his address to the
graduating class of Columbia Univer
sity FTiday. Telling the young men
that they had arrived at a time in their
lives when their future depended upon
the course of conduct they now shaped,
he said in part:
"It may be useful for you to reflect
futher that the attainment of success
in any sphere of human endeavor de
pends upon your allegiance to con
science and the law of God.
"To merit confidence, to win respect,
to achieve a good reputation, to pos
sess the power of concentration and
persevering effort one must possess
and preserve a sound mind in a
sound body. A vicious, lawless, un
moral life is destructive of both.
"Preserve, then, with unceasing care
the God-given endowments which are
yours today. Your alma mater has ful
filled her duty in your regard, and
now she bids you go forth with her
blessing upon you."
There was a brief and simple pro
gramme, beginning with the recitation
of a class poem by Willis O'Brien. Hugh
Williams rendered a violin solo. Wil
lard AVells gave, the valedictory. Jo
seph G. Brown sang, a baritone solo
Thev principal address by Kather
Thompson was followed by the con
ferring of diplomas and awarding of
prizes. The Most Rev. Christie, D.
D., made the closing remarks.
Diplomas in the high school depart
ment were awarded to the following:
Knglish course Ira Bowen, Baker. Or;
Stanley Bacon, of Portland: Leonard
Larson, of Boise. Idaho; Willie O'Brien,
of Vancouver, B. C. ; Linus McCusker,
of Portland. Engineering course
John Sarsfleld, of Centerville, Wash.,
and the following of Portland, Jay Fox,
Thomas iShea, Willard Wells and Ar
thur Mahoney. Science course Vincent
Collins, of Portland. General high
school course Robert Bennett, Vancou
ver, Wash.; Henry Dj Laney, Havre,
Mont.; William Lee, Rainier, Or.; John
Masterson, Port Orford. Or.; George
Nixon, Seattle; Claude Riggs, Salmon,
Idaho: Kucene -Schmitt, Kt. Paul. Minn.:
Lester Schwaegler, Selah, Wash., and
the following of Portland, Frederick
Burke, Hubert Jacobberger, Edmund
Murnane, Eugene McEntee, Gilbert Shea
and Leland Seufert.
Commercial certificates in the high
school department were awarded to
Herman Waltz, of St. Paul, Or., and the
following of this city. Hugh McKenna,
Eugene Murphy. Cornelius Murphy,
Hugh Williams and Perry Johnston.
Several prizes and medals were pre
sented. The Daly gold medal, pre
sented by the Rev. William A. Daly as
an essay prize, was awarded to Arthur
Mahoney, of this city. The Christie
gold medal, presented by the Most Rev.
Alexander Christie for scholarship, was
given to Henry Clark, of Ketchikan,
Alaska. Robert Bennett, of Vancouver,
Wash., received the $10 prize in the
Monogram pins for high school debat
ing were awarded to Alfred Bennett,
Henry De Laney, Ira Bowen, Kugene
Murphy, Dwight Beard and Willis
O'Brien. Special mention for scholar
ship was given Charles Foley, George
Pasto, Fred Allen, Richard Stanton and
PARADE FIRE THREATENED
l'Mrcmen in Electrical Procession
( Quell Four Incipient Blazes.
P.ut for tho fact that two firemen
walked beside each float in the electric
parade and kept on the watch for fires,
the parade might have been broken up
early in ths evening, according to re
ports turned in to fire headquarters
yesterday. The firemen put out four
fires on floats during the parade.
Tho firemen carried small fire ex
tinguishers and watched each float
carefully. Owing to tho multlpliclty
ot wires and the danger of sparks
catching the flimsy materials on the
floats the fire precautions were taken.
Mr. Phillips had Stom
ach Trouble for More
than Five Years.
- ' A .- - "
" ' " K
fix V 4 '
Mr. W. R. Phillips. Zr., 139 Moreland
Ave., Atlanta, Georgia, writes: "I had
the catarrh and stomach trouble for
more than five years, and I faithfully
tried all the medicines I saw adver
tised, and found they all failed to cure
me. I then heard of Peruna. I pur
chased six bottles, and afte: their use
I soon discovered that I was well, safe
and sound. I now weigh two hundred
and ten pounds, and have never been
sick since I took Peruna. It surely
is the best medicine fcr colds, stomach
trouble and catarrh that I ever heard
The questions answered below are
tjeneral in character, the symptoms Of
diseases are given and tho answers will
apply in any case of similar nature.
Those wishing further advice, free,
may address Dr. Lewis Baker, College
Hldg., College-Ellwood Sis., Dayton, O.,
enclosing self - addressed stamped en
velope for reply. Full name, and ad
dress must be given, but only initials
or fictitious name will be used In my
answers. The prescriptions can be
filled at any well-stocked drug stoie.
Any druggist can order of wholesaler.
"Mother" writes: "Sly son and daugh
ter have reached the ages of 21 and 19.
Both of them havegrown up quickly
and are well formed and strong look
ing, but they are neither of thorn
strong and active as I had hoped they
would be. They both are weak and
timid. They are listle.-s and forgetful
and I am much alarmed over their con
ditions. You relieved nie of rheuma
tism and I want you to prescribe lor
Answer: Your children have both
grown large at the expense of their
strength. Their systems need a good
bracing tonic and builder. Three-grain
cadomene tablets will be splendid for
them and should make them strong and
healthy In a short time. .
"Miss C" writes: "I am so light In
weight that my friends call me 'Bubble.'
I have a large frame and feel well, but
I am very thin and pale. 1 want to in
crease my weight."
Answer: What your system requires
is a good blood and nerve tonic. Such
you will find in three-grain hypo
nuclane tablets. Take these tablets
with your meals and they will cause
proper assimilation of your food. I
always recommend these tablets to in
crease the weight. Some have gained
as much as fifty pounds in six months.
"R. R. No. 2" asks: "Will you please
tell me what is the matter wKh me and
teli me what I may get to make me
well? I have constant misery in my
back On both sides, have headache all
the time, and my feet and limbs, in
fact, my whole body swells. At first t
did not mind, but, now I'm worried.
The urine I pass is very little and a
kind of dark brown. It seema to be
going into my blood instead."
Answer: You did not say how long
you have been suffering, but you have
a well-developed case of kidney trou
ble. StP.rt at" once taking balm wort
tablets. They should get your kidneys
in good order in a little while. Con
tinue their use until fully recovered.
"L. W." writes: "My blood Is in bad
condition. I suffer with constipation
and my tongue is always coated. Sly
skin is dark and I have pimples and
don't feel Kood. I feel tired all the
time, but when night eoities J am too
nervous to sleep. Please prescribe for
Answer: Get a tube of three-grain
sulpherb tablets not sulphur) and take -according
to directions. They will clean
your bluod, aid digestion and relieve
constipation.' When you get your blood
pure, the other symptoms disappear.
"Liicile" writes: "I want to get rid of
dandruff and itching scalp. What
would you suggest?"
Answer: In my practice I have pre-f
scribed the same treatment for seven
years to overcome dandruff, and thou
sands are satisfied there is nothing
better than the use of plain yellow
mlnyol. Mlnyol contains no alcohol, and
cleans and vitalizes the scalp. A few
treatments should overcome the worst
cases of dandruff. It tends to
strengthen the scalp and gives life,
luster and health to the hair.
"W. W. C." writes: "I have gained
so much flesh that I'm all out of pro
portion and I do not feel good. What
will reduce my weight?"
Answer: Five-grain arbolone tablets
are the most effective and safest re
ducers I know of. They are harmless:
come in sealed tubea with complete
D STOMACH VICTIM FINDS
RELIEF FROM VERY FIRST DOSE
II. C. Scamnaon Gets Quick Results
KrOm I e of Slayr'a Won
H. C. Scammon, of 209 Sherman
street, Portland, was a victim of stom
ach trouble. He tried many treatments
with but little promise of successful
results. At last he tried Mayr's Won
derful Remedy and got quick relief. In
ordering the remedy after taking the
first dose he wrote:
"I took: the first dose and will say it
helped me more than anything else I
have ever tried and I want the full
treatment immediately. I have had
several persons send for the treatment
George H. Mayr, the chemist who
makes this preparation, has thousands
of similar letters from sufferers all
over the country showing that Mayr's
Wonderful Remedy, is Invaluable for
the treatment of indigestion, constipa
tion, colic attacks, catarrh of the
stomach, gastritis, pressure of gas
around the Heart, dizziness. torpid
liver, chronic appendicitis and other
ailments of the stomach, liver and in
This remedy is entirely harmless.
Many declare it has saved them from
dangerous operations and hundreds
fervently thank Mr. Mayr for having
saved their lives.
Any one having stomach, liver, in
testinal or kindred ailments, no matter
how long they have suffered, should
try Mayr's Wonderful Remedy. One
dose convinces. This remedy gives
permanent-results and is now sold by
druggists everywhere with the positive
understanding that money will be re
funded witnout question or quibble if
ONE bottle fails to give absolute satisfaction.