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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1915)
TTTK SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE 27, 1915.
TO COVER RETREAT
Strong Defense Made Along
Middle Course of Dniester,
Where Ground Favors.
SIX-DAY BATTLE FOUGHT
Ton Hinilenburg Said to Have Told
Peace 'With M-nscovitea Was
- JNear Germans Believed to
Plan Advance on. "Warsaw.
I)XDOX, June IS. A dispatch from
Cologne says the Qasette reports that
the Russians are covering the retreat
of their armies from Galicia by a vig
orous defense along; the middle course
of the Dniester, rather than to the north
of Lemberg, because the ground In the
district -where they are now making a
stand offers greater natural advant
ages. A further barrier to the advance of
the Austro-Qermana 1 offered by
strong fortifications thrown up by the
Russians at Kamlonka, northeast of
I-emberg; Buck, farther south on the
Bug River, and at Zzlocowiw, almost
due east of Lemberg, with which It is
connected by rail.
Rnasian, Hold Fast on Dniester,
A dispatch from Petrograd says the
Russians are continuing successfully to
bold their lines along the Dniester,
After a six-day battle the Austro-Ger-
mans have been defeated at Koxara
and Rudsany, northwest of Kalicz. At
Martinovo a similar attempt to gain a
foothold on the Russian side of the
river failed, the Grand Duke Nicholas'
troops capturing 40 officers and 1800
Another Petrograd dispatch says:
"Papers found on Austrian and Ger
man prisoners show that the troops un
der Field Marshal von Hindenburg were
assured by their commander that 'we
shall enter Warsaw June Z8; Gallcla
will be entirely cleared of Russians by
June 30 and after that peace can be
concluded with Russia.'
Adult Males Lean Lrmhrrc.
"Virtually all males between the ages
of 15 and 60 left Lemberg before that
city fell. Besides supplies of grain,
oil, copper and other commodities, the
Russians removed the valuable his
torical contents of the museum and art
galleries before their evacuation."
A Central News dispatch from Am
sterdam says several trains loaded
with heavy guns have left Essen for
the German front on the Bzura River
In Poland, where It Is believed they
will be used In an advance against
Since the fall of Lemberg, military
experts in London have expressed the
belief the Austro-German allies would
attempt to continue their terrific drive
and capture Warsaw, the capital of
Anatrlnns Report Victory.
The official communication from
Vienna received by Reuter's Telegram
Company, by way of Amsterdam, says:
"In the Russian war theater, between
the Dniester and Pruth. the eastern
group of General Pflanzer's army has
again repulsed greatly superior Rus
sian forces. The enemy succeeded In
breaking through at one point on our
positions. Our reinforcements came
up quickly and after a severe battle
the enemy was ejected. We took sev
eral hundred prisoners.
"During the day and last night the
enemy attacks at several points on our
front were repulsed with heavy losses.
Our front Is without change. The
Honved Hussars Regiment No. 6 and
the Croatian Landwehr especially dis
tinguished, themselves in these ac
tions." TAX MEASURE IS SURPRISE
Central Labor Council Takes Single
Taxers' Tli under;
The group of single taxers that
meets every Saturday night at the
Central Library and is trying to in
cubate a single tax measure has
rather been beaten to it, as the say
in;,' is, by the Central Labor Council.
A single tax proposal, dub"bed "A
proposed people's land and loan meas
ure," has been framed by the Central
Labor Council and was printed In yes
terday's issue of the Labor Press with
out any reference to the local group
The Central Labor Council's meas
ure is long and turgid. It requires
Its author 278 lines double-column
width. to announce its purposes.
Among other things it reaffirms one
of the ringing statements of the Dec
laration of' Independence.
Alfred D. Cridge, veteran campaign
er for the single tax, championd the
measure last night.
The raisin in the cake is that the
proposed law will take 90 per cent
of all ground rents in taxes. One
third of this revenue to the state is
to be lent to those who want to se
cure land and build themselves homes.
For five years these loans, up to a
certain amount, depending on the im
provements on the land, will be made
E. L. McClure. who announced him
self a single taxer. was Just as cer
tain that the proposed law will not
remedy conditions. He declared It to
be unsound and said that scientific
money is the panacea Instead.
Rallying to the support of the meas
ure. W. S. TTRen. who is credited with
being Its real father, said Its purpose
Is to enable the unemployed and the
homeless to make themselves homes.
Mr. U'Ren will discuss the meas
ure at Arlon Hall tonight.
1C0 COMES EATEN AS DUTY
Two Policemen Report They Hail to
Dispos-e of Gift Ice Cream.
That their sense of duty Impelled
them to eat 100 cones of ice cream pre
sented by the Nob Hill Carnival offi
. ciais to a squad of policemen who had
assisted them during the Nob Hill Rose
Carnival, was asserted last night by
Patrolmen Hazen and Neisen In a re
port filed in the Police Bureau. The
other members of the squad had de
parted, tne report asserted. The report
"Captain Inskeep: Sir The officials
of the 105th annual Nob Hill Rose Car
nival were much disappointed that the
police officers left so early. They had
about 100 small ice cream cones dished
up for them. As we were the only ones
to represent your command, w had to
eat them all. (Signed) Patrolmen Hazcn
il. Johnson Is Hit by Jitney.
M. Johnson. 619 East Ninth street,
was knocked down by a Jitney bus
last night at East Morrison street and
Union avenue. He was taken to his
home by his eon. Mr. Johnson was not
WINNERS IN YESTERDAY'S
V ' '
- Hz AW .
if- - 1 ? Ill Ft -o... - ?
X T " - M . Ill
TOP DARIUS RESTA, FIRST. BELOW (LKFT)E. V. RICKEXBACHER,
THIRD) (Right). J. PORPORATO, SECOND.
RESTA WINS DERBY
World Marks From 50 to 500
GRANT RUNS WITHOUT STOP
Xcw "Wooden Track at Cliicago So
Fast That Timers Are Mixed and
Clerks Have Trouble Keeping
Check as Cars Ilash By.
(Continued From First Page.)
Pal ma's record, going at the rate of 104
miles an hour or 11 miles an hour
faster than DePalma had done.
Cooper did not hold the lead much
thereafter, Resta dashing by him and
holding the lead at 140 miles. Resta's
first world record was announced at
160 miles, when his time was 89.23 miles
an hour, or 11 miles faster than De
Palma's Indianapolis world's record.
cn .10O-Mile Mark Hade.
Resta also established new world's
records for 300 miles. 320 miles and
every time thereafter that an an
nouncement of time was made a new
world reteord was found to have been
shattered. Resta's time for the 300
mile period was at an average of It 8
miles an hour and for 320 miles the
same average was maintained.
This average time crept up in the
next 20 miles. Resta letting out speed
and running the total for 340 miles up
to 98.S miles an hour. Thereafter he
diminished speed slightly, setting an
other new world record for 400 miles
with an average of 98.03 miles an hour.
The last 100 miles was rather slower,
cutting down the average for the 600
mile course to 97.6 miles an hour.
Resta, however, was not alone in
breaking the records. Not only he but
all the other nine drivers who broke
DePalma's 500-mile record also shat
tered records all along the course.
APPEAL MADE TO UNIONS
BRITISH WORKERS TOLD OPPORTU
NITY AWAITS THEM.
Leaders Call Attention to Serious Posi
tion of Comrades in Trenches
With Insufficient munitions.
LONDON. June 26. Trade-union lead
ers today issued a manifesto addressed
to their fellow trade unionists saying:
"We are faced with a great respon
sibility, and at the same time we are
presented with a magnificent opportu
nity. W e are called upon to assist in
saving our nation and its allies, who
are fighting for civilization and inter
national law as against barbarism and
After calling attention to the serious
position of the British and Russian
armies in the field in consequence of
the shortage of munitions, the mani
festo appeals to "every skilled work
man of the engineering and allied
trades who is not at present engaged
upon war work to enroll himself as a
volunteer in this hour of need and dem
onstrate to his comrades in the
trenches and to the whole world that
British trade unionism stands for all
tliat is best in national life, national
freedom and in national security."
The manifesto is signed by Arthur
Henderson, chairman of the Labor par.
ty in the House of Commons; Charles
W. Bowerman, Labor member of Par
liament for Deptford, and other prom
inent trade unionists.
HOLDUP JURY CONVICTS
Woman and Man Are Found Guilty
of Jtobhlng Stage.
BAKER, Or., June 26. (Special.)
Mrs. Molly Burgett and "Sour Dough
Bill" Haider were found guilty of com
mitting robbery by "putting in fear."
not being armed with a dangerous
weapon, by the Jury in the Circuit
rViii rt at 11:nK o'clock tnnifl-ht Th.
j verdict is the same given Joe Carlson.
Jointly indicted with the two. on the
charge of holding up the Durkee stage
and robbing it of $7000 in gold bullion
in Rye Valley April 5.
H.'ilder and Mrs. Burgett showed no
emotion at the verdict. The Jury was
out three hours and 40 minutes after
being locked up at 8:15 after supper.
Several ballo-.s were taken. There was
no doubt as to the woman's guilt as
500 - MILE AUTOMOBILE RACE.
returned, but two Jurors held out until
the last ballot because they desired for
Haider the more severe sentence of be
ing armed with a dangerous weapon.
The two will be sentenced Monday.
On the stand today Haider tried to
explain his actions between 9 o'clock,
when he left Roy Stephenson's ranch
the morning of the crime, and 10 o'clock,
when he went to Mrs. Burgett's cabin.
The holdup was at 9:30 o'clock, and
according to witnesses it took him
nearly an hour to travel the quarter
mile. Haider could not explain wnere
he passed this time.
Mfs. Burgett was nervous on the
stand today, and in a gray sweater and
with gold-rimmed spectacles, hair
streaked with gray and blanched face,
she looked more like a grandmother
than the alleged brains of a holdup trio.
She denied any knowledge of the crime,
and said that W, G. McCoy had bor
rowed the coat, known to have been in
her cabin and which was found near
the holdup scene. She also charged
that McCoy had told her after the hold
up that he thought his man had done
the work and he was going to skip.
McCoy and Superintendent Lee, of the
Rainbow mine, denied they had any
part in the crime. The courtroom wa
crowded all day.
POOL If PARK OPPOSED
LAIRELHURST FOLK SAY TASK
WOULD 91 Alt BEAUTY.
Resolution Against Publie Swimming
Place Adopted Unanimously at
A mass meeting of Laurelhurst per
sons at the Laurelhurst Club house last
night went on record unanimously as
opposed to putting a swimming pool in
Laurelhurst Park. It was voted to take
the question up with the city authori
ties and a committee of 10 was chosen
to have charge.
The committee consists of Hugh Glen,
chairman; J. C. English, K. L. Bancoro,
Fred H. Brown, R. F. Barnes, A. C.
Holmes, Mrs. F. E. Reed, Airs. D. A. Fel
lows, Mrs. C W. Hayhurst and O. K.
The pool was opposed on the ground
that it would spoil the beauty of one
of the most scenic sections of the place.
It was also pointed out that the park,
which consists of only about 85 acres,
was not large enough to accommodate
the crowds which would be attracted
there if a pool were installed.
The chairman, H. S. McCutcheon,
thought that Mount Tabor Park wa3 a
much better place for the pool as it had
a much larger territory and was also
more centrally located for the people
who were demanding the pool, namely,
the people of Montavilla, Mount Tabor
A scenic lake is now in the progress
of construction at the northeastern cor
ner of the Laurelhurst Park and It is
this lake which some are attempting to
have changed to a swimming pool.
An offer of the Laurelhurst company
to let the city have a block immediately
south of the park and abutting on
Thirty-ninth street for five years for
use as. a location for a swimming pool
ALL ARE URGED TO BOOST
Senator Cliambci-laln ' Tells Travel-
Ins Men to Be Unit.
About 200 members of the Oregon
Washington Division of the Traveling
Men's Protective Association were pres
ent at the second ' quarterly meeting
and smoker given by the officers and
directors of the organization at the
Multnomah Hotel last night. pro
gramme consisting of several ad
dresea and various other features was
given and refreshments served.
Senator Chamberlain delivered an
address in which he urged the travel
ing men all to become boosters for a
better and more normal condition in
"None can do so much as the travel
ing men to bring business back to a
normal standard," he said. "It is the
boosters that arc going to bring a
better standard of prosperity to us.
Just as it has been the optimistic men
that have built up Oregon, and Wash
ington in the past."
Senator Chamberlain touched on the
Mexican situation, and said that the
great mass of people in Mexico wanted
"The time may come," he said, "when
the United States will have to inter
vene in 'Mexico, and, if it does come,
it will be because the I-cxi people
themselves ask us to do so."
A. G. Clark. advertising man for
Wadhams & Kerr, gave an address on
the need of cleanliness and truth in
advertising. Other speakers were Paul
C. Morton, president, and Willis Fisher.
W. "G. Garkeek, sales manager for
Sherman & Clay, gave some trick play
ing on the piano: Frank D. Hennessey
sang several sojos. Roy C. Slocum gave
a Chinese impersonation, S. C. Morton
a reading and Charles Ringler a Ger
man dialect selection.
MAHY. SHRINERS TO
COME TO PORTLAND
Al Kader Temple to Be Host
to Great Caravan Moving
Along Pacific Coast.
WELCOME IS ARRANGED
W. J. Ilofuiann, General Chairman
of Committee, to Issue Detailed
- Plans- Sightseeing Trips to
Be Among Features.
Even Seattle, which is to be the
gatlrering place of the Imperial Coun
cil of the Shriners In July, is scarcely
the scene of greater preparation for
the antertainment of the delegates than
is Portland, for Al Kader Temple is to
be host to practically all the delega
tions which will attend the imperial
council, and for three days Portland
Is to be a resting place for the most
tremendous cara.van that has ever
moved along the Pacific Coast.
W. J. Hofmann, general chairman of
the entertainment .committee, is hav
ing issued a booklet of instructions
to the eub-committees,. and every de
tail, even to thn most minute, of the
entertainment has been covered with
the utmost care.
One of the especially interesting fea
tures of the entertainment of the vis
itors will be the sight-seeing trips
about the city and the Columbia High
way. Ira Powers Is chairman of ths
automobile committee, and J. W.
Ganong Is chairman of the eight-seeing
500 Autos to Be Rounded Up.
While the delegations are visiting
Portland, the Shriners of Al Kader ex
pect to have at least 800 automobiles
rounded up and at thefr disposal for
trips about the city.
The excursions have been classified
Into one, two, four and five-hour tripe,
and before the visiting Shriners arrive
a pilot car will go over each route and
place guideboards, go that the trips
can be made without trouble. Differ
ent colored arrows will be used to In
dicate the different excursions, so that
a man starting out for the two-hour
sight-seeing trip need have no fear of
blundering into the route of a longer or
a shorter trip.
A steamboat will be chartered and
some parties will go to Oneonta
Gorge on the river, at the same time
another party makes the trip by auto
mobile over the Columbia ' Highway.
The parties will then exchange places
and thus each will have the pleasure of
both the automobile and the river trip.
About SOO Due July II.
About 900 delegates will be in Port
land on special trains on Sunday, July
11, en route for the imperial council.
The returning caravan will be here on
July 16-17, augmented by the special
trains carrying delegates from the
East, who are on their way to San
Francisco. Eighteen special trains will
come into Portland on July 16, each
bearing from 100 to 200 delegates, and
on the following day seven or eight
other specials will visit here. In the
party on the 17th will be the im
perial potentate and his escort, from
Damascus Temple, of Rochester, N, Y.
Besides the special trains, all of the
regular trains between here and Seattle
will run in from five to six sections to
accommodate the delegates who are not
chartering special trains, but who are
making the trip to San Francisco just
7 10,000 Fund Ready.
How many thousands will come on
the regular trains aside from the spe
cial delegations, the local committee
cannot attempt to estimate, but Al Ka
der has an appropriation of more than
1 10,000 to entertain the guests, and they
expect to leave nothing undone to show
every Shriner who stops In Portland
the time of his life.
Chairmen of the several committees
in charge of the entertainment are: .
Headquarters committee W. if. Gal
vani; automobiles, Ira F. Powers; de
pot receptions, W. L. Morgan, ladies'
receptions, George L. Baker; sightsee
ing car, J. W. Ganong; train informa
tion. C. E. Fields; hotel receptions, A.
L. Tetu; designated delegations, H. W.
Fries, Frank S. Grant. J. E. Werlein,
Ivan Humason, Rufua Holman, W. W.
Downard, George Simon, H. T. Hutch
ison, Harvey Beckwith, Thomas Mc
Cusker, A. C. Callan, J. P. Moffett, J.
Fred Larson. Dr. E. A. Tierce. H. J.
Blaesing, Dr. Alan Welch Smith. A. H.
Lia, E. J.. Jaeger. George W. Hazen,
Phil Metschan, Jr.
36 IX CLASS ARE INITIATED
Al Kaders Open Semi-Annual Ses
sion With Business Meeting.
Thirty-six lorn travelers wandered
into the khan by the light of the set
ting moon last night and clamored
loudly for balm and soothing oils to
pour upon their blistered feet, after
the close of the semi-annual ceremo
nial session of Al Kader Temple of the
Those who observed their progress
across the burning sands do say that
they haven't seen those sands quite so
hot since the year the locusts spoiled
the date crop.
The semi-annual session began with
a business meeting at 1:30 yesterday,
and at 3 o'clock the first section of
Hot Weather Bad
for W omens Islerv es
Season When They Most
Need Their Strength to
Withstand the Heat.
Hot weather has a decidedly weak
ening effect on most women. Thev
become too languid to exerelse, and
as a result have appetite only for
light, tasty foods, like salads and
other cold concoctions, which do not
digest readily and Increase the natural
tendency to constipation.
At this season women should main
tain the highest possible standard of
health, to counteract the enervating
effect of the weather. Good digestion
and regularity of the bowels are es
sential. The combination of simplu
laxative herbs with pepsin, sold in
drug stores -under the name of Dr.
Caldwell's Spyrup Pepsin, is highly
recommended as a laxative and di
gestant by many physicians, as well
as by thousands of women who de
pend upon it -as a remedy for many
of those ills to which women seem
more especially susceptible.
Get a fifty-cent boltla of Dr. Cald
well's Syrup Pepsin from your 2rug-
SAFETY FIRST, KITS
One of our "first aid" kit3 should be in every home, factory, farmhouse,
store or mill. Contains just the quickly-needed accident aid. Well selected.
We Have Often Stated
That Our Stock at
is unsurpassed in va
riety or completeness.
We emphasize it fur
ther. Our fitters, both
trained in this work.
work whosoever they
body which make for the health and well
being of the wearer.
We manufacture special sizes and forms
to fit Surgical Elas
tic Stockings, Belt?
and Bandages, Trusses
and Braces. The only
industry of this na
ture in the Northwest.
the ceremonial started with a class of
36 to be initiated.
The personnel of the class was:- Ar
thur A. Allen, Portland; Walter S.
Campbell, Monmouth; Cecil W. Creel,
Forest Grove; James L. Duf field. Port
land: Robert A. Duffleld, Portland;
Herbert A. Groocock, Portland; Emil
Henderson, Portland; Charles L. Hoop
er, Portland; Henry H. Lehman, Port
land; Henry I. Matson, Astoria; Harry
C. Melby, Portland; Wilbur W. North
cutt. Portland; John D. Pflager, Port
land: Thomas M. Ramsdell, Jr., Port
land; Morris A. Richter, Portland;
Hugh M. Rogers, Salem; William
Scherr, Portland: Francis M. Slefer,
Portland; Clarence W. Smith, Portland;
David W. Tllford. Portland; James H.
Thompson, Salem; Sam Ellis Van Vac
tor, Heppner; Walter D. Whltcomb,
Portland; Charles H. Williams, Port
land: Henry F. McGrath, Portland:
Charles H. Loughin, Portland; Fred E.
Bishop Portland; Abner W. HelbUBh,
Portland; Merritt S. Hughes. Portland;
R. E. Mieth. Portland; lames T. Jaun
cey, Portland; Charles M. Scott, Port
land; William H. Cullers, Portland ; W.
M. John, Portland; James T. Schuyler.
Portland, and Elbert E. Bentley, Port
land. LARRY SULLIVAN BACK
"CHEMICALLY PURE" POLITICS TO
BE TRIED 1ST PORTLAND.
I'nnrr in North End, Well
Known in Marine Circles. Resumes
- Residence After Nine Years.
Politics, as' thev have been worked
out in Los Angeles under the "chemic
ally pure" system, augmented by a few
features such as only he knows the
value of. will be tried out in Portland
hv Lawrence M. Sullivan, as ne w,
christened, but more widely known in
marine circles as Larry.
Larry walked ashore from the steam
er Bear about o ciock yesieruaj u.uw-ino-
aftr an absence of nine years,
coming fresh from Los Angeies, where
his most recent predicament was being
named with others in a lottery trans
action that the Federal authorities ter
minated. "I was not concerned in that and tney
let me go on my own recognizance,"
sid Larrv. when asked about his mi
gration here. He says he will resume
his residence here and ope of the first
places he shaped his course for was to
visit his children.
Sullivan was in the sailor boarding
house business for years and before the
direct primary law became operative
was a power in North End politics.
Leaving here he went to Nevada and
was a leading figure in the L. M. Sulli
van Trust Company, at Goldfield, which
failed. Next he went to Mexico and was
interested with Los Angeles business
men in a mining proposition that did
not pay because of the manner in whicii
it had to be worked and troublesome
times below the border put an end to
In the notorious McNamara dyna
miting case in os Angeles he figured
as a detective and the next public men
tion he received was in connection with
the lottery case.
RECOVERY JS DOUBTFUL
Junior Dale, Injured by Collision,
Still L'nconscious at Hospital.
Jupior Bale, 6-year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Bale, who has seriously
injured Monday afternoon when he
guided his bicycle into a Broadway
streetcar, was still unconscious at the
Good Samaritan Hospital yesterday and
gist and have it in the house. Take
a dose of it tonight and by morning
your constipation, indigestion and
sick headache will vanish. It is far
preferable to cathartics, purgatives
and salts, because it does not gripe
or .shock the system but acts gently,
in an easy, natural manner, expelling
the congestion of waste and restoring
normal activity of the organs.
A free trial bottle can be obtained
by writing to Dr. W.13. Caldwell. 453
Washington tot., Montlcello, 11U
Well directed. Anyone can use them and con
serve life till the doctor comes. Not expensive,
50c to $15.00
" WOOD - I, ARK "
Is a compact, effi
Dry cells. No liquids
to spill or corrode.
A complete, set of
electrodes and book
with instruo 1 1 o n s
for the treatment of
those afflict ions
which are likely to
be modified or
:ured by this means.
men and women, are
No tyros no guess
serve will leave our
store satisfied as to
our eerviee and its
li price. For E0 years
we've fitted those ap
pliances to the human
P ROPE I, LING,
are making iife happy for
thousands of invalid and
infirm convalescents and
cripples. SOLD OK RENT
ED ON EASY TERMS.
Woodard, Clarke & Co,
ALDER at WEST PARK
recovery is doubtful. He received a
Kirlc Putnam, aged 28, who was in
jured in a collision between his motor
cycle and an automobile driven by A.
x. wneeier Thursday afternoon, was
unconscious yesterday at St. Vincent's.
Ha also is suffering from a fractured
MOTHER WINS BOY'S CASE
Oregon City Court Reserves Iilglit to
Reverse Decision for Grandfather.
OREGON CITY, Or., June 26. (Spe
cial.) The fight of Mrs. Josephine
Walsh, of Evergreen, to retain the
custody of her son. Victor Shaw, aged
North Bank Local Trains
Portland Fallbridge Bend
SUNDAY, JUNE 27
Changes on S., P. & S. Ry.
Trains Nos. S and 8 will run daily instead of daily except Sunday.
frair No. 8. leaving Portland t P M., will carry the Central Ore
tourist sleeping-car and coach (instead of No. 4. leaving at 7:i P.
uciivcinig Bfiuie ki rauui-iage 10 r. xno. ju.
(Note,) No. 4 will not connect with No. 104 at Fallbridge.
No. 8 will continue to carry the tourist sleeping-car from Oregon
Trunk points, but the coach will be carried on No. 0 instead of No. 3 re
ceived from O. T.-No. 103.
Flag stops Sundays will be discontinued on Nos. 3 and ,4 at Camas,
Washougal, Stevenson and Grand Dalles. Nos. o and 8 will serve these
No. 103 ' Mn 104
Daily. CHANGES ON OREGON TRUNK RY. Daily.
7:00 P. M. Leave. . , Bend Arrive 8:30 A. m!
7:58 P, M Redmond 6:50 A.M.
8:58 P. M Culver 5:42 A.M.
9:80 P. M Metolius ; 5:25 A.M.
9:43 P. M., Madras 5 :00 A. M.
10:32 P. M , Mecca 4:06 A.M.
11:36 P. M , N. Junction 2:53 A.M.
1:15 A. M Sherar 1:15 A.M.
5:44 A, M Fallbridge 10:30 P. M.
7:38 A. M Vancouver 6:30 P.M.
8:10A.M. Arrive Portland Leave 6:00P.M.
"FranK" writes: "Please prescribe
for me. A friend of mine told me to
write you and you would help me, as
you had helped him. I have fever and
constant headaches, dizziness, my eyes
are yellow and dull. I urinate often,
but very little at a time, and it is ot
an offensive odor. 1 can't sleep good
any more and have pains in small of
Answer: Your trouble Is with your
kidneys. You need something to fiver,
them up and a tonic to make them
strong. You will find just what you
require in balmwort tablets. I always
recommend them for diseased kidneys
and they seldom fail to give excellent
results. They come In tubes, ready for
"Friend" asks: "What can 1 take to
clean my blood and make it pure? I
am cons'tipated and my complexion is
Answer: Your syjtem requires a
good blood purifier and laxative. I
have always reconi.nended three-grain
sulpherb tablets (:.ot sulphur). They
are laxative: aid digestion, and purity
and tone tile blood. Get your diges
tion, and blood right and you'll have
the basis of good health right there.
"Barber" asks: "Please tell me if
there is anything I may use to rid the
scalp, of dandruff, stop falling hair,
itching scalp and promote a natural
gluss and color to the hair?"
Answer: The best hair tonic I know
of and one I have recommended in my
Paid to Any Address.
6 years, ended in a partial victory
today, when County Judge Anderson
left the boy with his mother, at least
for the time being. The court, how
ever, reserved the right to reverse its
decision at any time and give the child
to its grandfather, T. C Shaw, of Port
land, who petitioned ' the court to de
clare the child dependent.
Mrs. F. L. Cox. or Portland, mother
of Mrs. Walsh, went on the stand and
urged the court to take the child from
her own daugiiter,
Portland Claim Agents Elected.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 26.- B. V.
Boynton and H. K. Relf, of Portland,
were elected members of the Pacific
Coast Claim Agents' Association at the
I concluding session here today.
P. M. ),
New Time Cards may be had of agents
OREGON TRUNK RY.
Central Oregon Line
Ticket Office 5th and Stark Sts.
Station 10th and Hoyt
The questions answered below are
general in character, the symptoms or
diseases are given and tiie answers
will apply in any case of similar
Those wishing further advice, free,
may address Dr. Lewis Baker, Collega
lUg.. College-Ell wood fcti., Dayton,
O.. enclosing self-addressed stamped
envelope for reply. Kull name and ad
dress must be given, but only initials
or fictitious name will be used in my
answers. The prescriptions can be
tilled at any well-stocked drugstore.
Any druggist can order of wholesaler.
practice several years to stop dandruff,
itching scalp and promote hair growth
will be found in the use of plain yel
low minyol. Thousands have used it
with great success.
"Too Large" writes: "J am much
too large. 1 weigh nearly lS.'i pounds
and would like to reduce about 4')
Answer: Five-gr.-rln arbolone tablets
are the most rel:;tble, harmless flesh
reducers I have evr used in my prac
tice. They have given satisfaction to
scores of my patients.
"Office" writes: "If I don't soon get
something tu make me -strong, build
me up and give me a new lease on lite
and ambition I'll not be able to con
tinue my work. I'm overtired, feel
weary, and my work and play are Irk
some. I'm nervous and iiuve a kind
of drawing pain at the base of my
brain. I am restless and unretreshed
after a night's sleep."
Answer: Your condition appears to
be due to overwork, worry, excesses,
dissipation or some other such cause.
You need a powerful, stimulating
tonic and builder. Your system Is run
down and wants new vigor and nerve
force. Three-grain cadoineue tablets
are Just what you require to give the
proper vim. spring and life to your
entire system and make your mind
clear and active.
"Slender" writes: "I'm so slender
my clothes 'just hang on.' I shoild
weigh for my height, i5 pounds more."
Answer: To become stout and have
a well-rounded figure i recommend
the use of three-grain hypo-n uc lane
tablets. They are the most' wonder
ful flesh producers I could suggest.
You may increase your weight until
you have gained the right proportions
and then discontinue their use. Adv.