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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, AUGUST 4, 1918.
OREGON FIRST OVER
VICTORY YARN BOOTHS AT DEPARTMENT
STORES MAINTAINED BY PATRIOTIC WOMEN
If You Expect to Own a
Phonograph Before 1920
Miss Genevieve Shankland Succeeds Mrs. Charles E. Curry as Head of Portland Committee for Benefit of
So Far 21 00 Listed in City for
Take Our Advice and Get It Now!
PRICES ARE BOUND TO ADVANCE VERY
G. A. R. Encampment.
Indications Point . to State
j Raising $1,000,000 in Ex
L . cess of Allotment.
APPEALS ARE SENT OUT
Suburban Cities Offer to Take. Care
ALL' OREGON IS PRAISED
of Overflow If Portland Is
Unable to Provide
III VAR CAMPAIGN
Wonacott Reports Increasing
Demand for "Baby Bonds" In Ail
Parts of Oregon Wheeler '
"Far In lead.
Following- compilation of the results
f the big -war saving's stamp pledge
tmpalgn concluded during the week
ended- Jane 28 National leaders In the
or stamp movement are unstinted In
their praise of Oregon's record and or
Frank A. Vanderllp. chairman of the
National committee, has sent bis con
gratulations to the" local war" stamp
headquarters, as has Federal Director
xL a. Bradley, and -both rive tne state
credit of being-, first "over the top" and
In' retting compilation of results to
headquarters at Washington.
With five months to go. there Is In
Miration that Oregon will subscribe a
' million dollars or more In excess of Its
i quota of 117. 253. 740 In war savings
tamps. Since the pledge week cam
Bairn, as shown try the books or tne
local committee, the "baby-bonds" have
teen In Increasing demand. C r. won
eott. . associate state director, reports
that those who signed pledge cards are
not only buying stamps in keeping
- their pledge, but are in many cases ex
- ceedlng their pledge obligations to con
The total quota for the state, accord
I T . n n i l.llnn Mail ' Anrillt 1 1 .
'4S per cent subscribed. Multnomah!
Connty's quota of 321.280 - Is half
subscribed. Wheeler leads all counties
with 74 per certf subscribed." Malheur
crounty is at the bottom or tne iist-witn
ThV flowing table "sh. ,h. ,uot.
or each county, the total sales to date
nd the percentage of quota attained:
founty . . Quota. Pales.
Baker i.....M..f 3U7.720 S.H.2M.S4 . 58
U.nton' 271.020 140.IMS.84 62
Clackamas.'.... ' -74S.5-0 -J40.(W.4 45
Claisoiv ....... 3-0.HHO 272.U71.42 7S
Columbia -2TR.02O -- J.1t.87.1 '47
Coor ........... 470.B40 279.2rt3 SS
Crook ......... 82.160 S4.4H4.75' 41
Carry .......... . . 42.4NO 2it.72S.39 47
Imachutea ..... 12.VOOU 3.3.1t S5 50
Dourlaa ....... 4H4.04O 245.033.4.1 R2
tillliam 6.0,) 48.4S7 7S
Oram .......... 1)2.140 ' M.01J5 47
Harney 102.540 28.037.04. 27
Hood Blver.... 226.4oO B9.62.V12 22
Jx-kroa ....... tfHl.lAO JP2.634 32 27
J(f-r.on ...... 111..ViO 32.87S.tm J2
Jo.phlne ..... 221.260 S7.1O0.10 39
KLamatn 238.00O 5.6.7.01 8S
jAka Jl. 47.U25 28 40
Unt .......... 882.6KO 320.347.40 3rt
Lincoln ........ 141. 120 Rt. 714.69 38
Linn 512.320 3.10.640 l8 64
Malheur ' 238.200 ' .4.42 18
Marlon ....... 871.800' '4tS6.858.6 1 4S
Harrow 90.1HO 188.8.131.52 41
Multnomah .... t,3.-12.20 S.19H.3O0.32 50
polk 321.100 lrt.P14.t24 49
Jiherman 68.OOO 32.414.89 49
Tillamook 151.540 79.824.87 52
Vmatllla 43.10 . 143.782.68 65
"t'nion 825.5M 153.727.05 47
nWallowa ...... 2nS.54i 69.178.12 S3
tr.Waars 423.3HO 170.707.10 40
Washing-ton 633.440 289.580.84 50
Vheeler 60.280 37.378 38 74
Samhlll 438.700 243.044.96 65
Totals $17,244,780 18.287.130.41 48
Per cent of quota attained.
-PIONEERS HOLD MEETING
-Gilliam and Wheeler Connty Citizens
I . Convene at Fossil.
h- a--tt a . ,c i-l x TV. I
..t . ;. , ' VT
"--Jtloneers of Wheeler and Gilliam Coun-
'-Ve,' h,ldb7r ih.ha.nnTU,a, .'aTPm
-July 25-26-27 at the Julia Henderson
pioneer grounds near FosslL On Sun
day, July 27. the picnic was held. Thil
. Included a sermon by Rev. Mr. Martin,
of Condon. In the afternoon a patriotic
address was delivered by District At-
s -xorney w . u. iritL oi rossii.
Officers for tbe ensuing yes,r were
-elected as follows: W. J. Edwards, of
' Gilliam County, president; Mrs. R. Don-
fitielly, of Wheeler County.' .vice-presl
dent: Mrs. Mary Thomas, of Gilliam
1 County, secretary: Mrs. Mary Hamilton.
r wnecler county, treasurer.
1T0LED0 LOGGERS IN FOLD
. STbree Ixxrals of Loyal IgIoq Or
t a', rw -r
TOLEDO. Or.. Aug. 1. (Special)
T.i.r.t.n.r.t Wi)hr m in... e xw.
aland, assisted by Leslie V. Stltt. local
inspector, stationed at Toledo, yester-
-t day and today organized here three lo-I
. rfcala of the Loyal Legion of Loa-srera I
rand Lumbermen. One organisation was I
a-enectea at mo cneaiey mill and the
-other at tbe Roberta mill. Today an-
M4ther local was completed at the Rob-
orts logging camp.
ir There are now seven such orranlza-
-,iona In and near Toledo. Lieutenant
Jones reports a total memberahlD of
ie3.vuo on tne coast and 120 locals In
(District No. 1. which he represents.
( aieiierson oenas More Soldiers.
ct AunA3, ur, Aug. J. (Special.) I
.srne largest contingent of soldiers yet j
oy jeiierson county under selec
. r4!lve draft entrained today for Camn
- Aewia. me. numoer being 18. as fol
ia-lows: Roy L. Friend. George A. Brad
ford. Oscar Chit wood. Virgil E. Mis.
nsatnger, Flpyd O. Dobklns. Wesley T.
r-rrCralg, Homer L. Smith, Patrick Cregan.
neroert m. rTanklln. Levi W. McCum-
ri ter. W illard T. Powers. George E.
-iRichards, Oscar Julseth. Glenn Stock. I
.eon. Avcrll P. Branson. Ray Goodwin.
tt ----- - -
-jrr .Alien vinnerr ttin t-nir Km th
' . i. - t T r i TT.ia
I kh mm ai.nu o uucrai IITIU.
rr. runiral aervlrea nf th lat. Xf..tk. I
't Laird were held yesterday afternoon
"at the chapel of J. P. Flnlev A Son.
"'Rev. C. C. Rarlck afficiating. Mrs. I
Laird is survived by her husband, o. J
n?JaIrd: dausrhtar. lira. Rert rim. ne
iBeatUe; her father. S. H. Myers, this
1 t.v ft.. XX t" . I
J S' J ' " ' . " ' J- uiuill. .HAD LCIO, I
" aiaoei ana aiauae Alvers or this -it
xt. w.h irm... u.... x-w . I
-Airs. siancne irvin, or Salem, Or.
. q a wui a uiiii arc auitr.
'"r LA GRANDE. Or., Aug. Z. Special.)
-Tomorrow the National dar of nriv.r
"finds La Grande with two active Prot
"""estant preachers and four Protestant
'"pulpits Idle. Y. M. C A. requests for
tranaral nravnr tar th mtt mm nf I
,0 war will k carried on In the actlva
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank out friends fori
,s their kindness and sympathy shown us I
.jn our Ecceni uricicnicni, ana also ZOr I
. h., ii 1 1 r ii I llnrs I nff.p ...
tR. I.ITST.-!R IT rT.lDTr
"O J. AI.Lr;N CLARK.
Tti ' FOREST E. CLARK.
MRS. NELLIE KINCH.
-l Mlfid BAXiUC CLAilK.
IRS. IOE! MCLACCHLAX
When the department, stores of the
city decided that service yarns would
no longer be a part of . their regular
tock: the Portland committee for the
I k.i - r M.v.iibi. Brmr. .t.K
" 'ctory yarn booth, at Olds.
Wortman 4 .Llpman & Wofe s
land Meter rranKi
Portland Is the first city In which
in which booths have been established In
the stores. ' EVery ient ' of ' profit' is
n to war relief work. . The sto
donate the space, the wrapping mate
rial, and give, every consideration to
In charge of the booths. The
ter Many Years.
BONDS HELP DEFRAY COST
Lin Opens Vp Resourceful Country
nd .Mill Play Important
Fart In the Development of
PRINEYILLEL Or.. Aug. 3. (Spe
lana-y cujki. F.uDci. ...w.
ears alert the chipmunks dart Into
unders-round homes tbe farmers' chll-
n cling to their mothers' skirts as
,h . . -nAt.. a-raceful-
the huge steel monster glides graceful
ly over the desert and up Crooked
River Valley and on into the city of
After many years of anxious waiting.
Prlneville's dreams have at last been
realised. Patiently and unceasingly
her citizens have worked to bring the
railroad to this thriving little city in
the heart of Oregon.
Several unsuccessful attempts were
made, and when hope was almost aban
doned. William G. McAdoo said tti
word that released the steel necessary
to finish the road, and the shrill whis
tle of the locomotive Is now heard, for
the first time In the Ochoco and crook
ed River Valleys.
Although the steel has been laid Into
Prlneville, passenger service will not
start for a few days, as It will require
some time for ballasting and other
minor details. rreigni trains , nave
been operating. However, ana rreignt
h been dvered to Prlneville mer
. i"f sm iwi
Th ftrnt mention of a. railroad to
Prlneville. to be built by the city.-was
LYLE (WASH.) WOMAN
AT AGE OF S8.
" f ' -
Mrs. Nancy E. Allle.
KLICKITAT. Wash.. July 29.
(Special.) Mrs. Nancy E. Allle,
for years a resident of Oregon,
died at The Dalles July 17. Mrs.
' Allle -"a-as born In Iowa February
2, 1860, and came - across the
plains to California by ox team
when only 3 years old. with her
parents she lived near Santa
Cruz, where she was married to
J. W. Allle In 1878. She came to
Oregon In 1884 and settled with
her family at Astoria. In 1911
she moved to Lyle. Wash- where
she lived until her death. She Is
survived by a' widower, J. W.
Allle. of Lyle; three sons and
one daughter, R. L. Allie, J. W.
Allle. Jr.. of Lyle; Roy E. Allle.
of Camp Merrltt. N. J.. and Mrs.
Fred McGilL Klickitat. Wash.
Burial was at The Dalles. Or.
in c M
k . ;; u:;X f
t . ,. :afc ... . ....Jv ...,...f (
- "M 1 1 t
AND MRS.' C. K- OSGOOD, IX CHARGE
yarn Is bought at wholesale by the com
mittee. Miss Genevieve ' Shankland is In
charge of the work In this city. Mrs.
Charles E. Curry was originally the
head, but resigned in order that she
might take an active part In Italian
Eighteen captains are In charge of
the booths. Each captain is given a
day In which she has complete charge
of her booth, working from 9 o'clock
until 8. She is assisted by a corps of
efficient helpers, who assist in the sell
ing and wrapping of the yarn.
Because of ftie volunteer help and
the space which has been, donated to
them, the committee has been able to
on February "24, 1916. A meeting of
the council was held and plans were
made for a- bond election. On. March
28,-the election was held '-and the city
.was . bonded for $100,000. t .On Decem
ber 10, 1917, another bond election was
held and the city was again bonded for
$100,000. The contract was let on
March 17, 1917, to E. T. Johnson and
Sntia. nf Portland, for thA rrniiinr.
Contracts were then let for the ties, to
be delivered at once on the right ofj
way. - - - -
. After the completion of the grading
some time elapsed before it was pos
sible to get material to finish the road.
Rails were ordered January 14, 1918.
and railroad companies represented by
J. D. Farrell and Mr. Oilman, of Port
land, agreed to furnish them. The only
obstacle then was the release of the
rails by the Government. On Saturday,
April 21, a conference was held in
Washington, with Mr. McAdoo, Senator
McNary and other members of the Ore
gon delegation representing Prlneville.
At the conclusion of the discission it
was decided by Mr. McAdoo that the
merits of the case were sufficient to
warrant the construction of the road
even in war times.
-Prlneville Pluck Wins.
The fact that the supplies were fur
nixhed the city at prices that prevailed
before the w.ar showed that the main
line roads were doing their part toward
solving tire-transportation problem for
The formal contract for the delivery
of the rails was Bigned by Mayor
Stewart, on behalf of the council. May 3
Monday morning. May 27, the first
train left Portland for Prlneville. con
sisting of 12 outfit cars, engine, dining
car and sleeping . car. It was a con
struction train and. was under ' the
supervision of P. L. Gogerty, who
superintended the construction.
The difficulty in. obtaining supplies
during war times was a great handi
cap, but was finally overcome by per
sistent and hard work.
The Prineville- railroad is a monu
ment to Prlneville pluck, enterprise
and ability and the will to go out after
and get .what is needed for the com
LABOR TO PICNIC TODAY
THOUSANDS EXPECTED TO FROLIC
AT CRYSTAL LAKE PARK.
Programme Inclndea Games. Swimming
Events, Address, Dinner and
Many Other Feature.
Leaders and- members of-organized
labor In Portland expect to enjoy to
day, at Crystal Lake Park, the big
gest and finest picnic ever arranged
as their annual outing. -
The biggest factor in the event is
the fact that it is a "Liberty picnic,"
with the entire net proceeds to be de
voted to the labor temple fund of the
Portland Central Labor Council.
Races, swimming events, ball games,
dancing and an address by Professor
Hector McPheraon, of the Oregon Agri
cultural College, are on the programme.
The activities start at 1 o clock, with
the races for persons of all. ages and
sexes. Next come the swimming events
a 100-yard event for union men and
a SO-yard race for women.
About 1:30 o clock the baseball game
between the Building Trades and the
Metal 'Trades sections of the council
will be started. The address of the
day will be delivered at 6:30 o'clock.
There will be dancing both afternoon
and evening, with Nelson's orchestra
discoursing the musical accompani
ments. An abundance of refreshments
will be provided.
The general committee in charge of
the picnic arrangements is: . Frank
Hannan, chairman; E. J. Stack, secre
tary-treasurer: O. R. Hartwig, Sam
Harris, W. Kimsey, Phil Pollock, C. J.
Jensen, O. Hlbbs, W. J. Brown. E. E.
Holman. Charles Gram, B. W. Sleeman,
E. Vennewitt, Harry Anderson,' Archie
Ellison, Oscar. Home, C. Elford, C. S.
Hartwig. G. W. Cowden, Irwin Baldwin,
A. W. Jones, Theodore riirscn, Marry
Barker .and Jack Davidson.
Patients for the treatment of pyorrhea
and prevention of decay wanted in the
Long Clinic, 605 Broadway bldg., that
dentists desiring special training in
these branches may receive the neces-
SSirx instruction. Ady, ,..
Pi ) ...
OP SALES FOR THE DAT..
reduce the price of .the yarns, and still
have a profit left to give to the war
relief work. It is only In one of these
booths that regulation yarn may be
Captains who are devoting one day
a week to the work and the stores in.
which they are located are as follows:
Meier Frank's Mrs. T. C Shankland,
Miss Ruth Searles, Miss Cavender. Mrs.' J. A.
Dowling, Mrs. C. K. Osgood, Mrs. W. E.
Klernan. Mrs. W. T. Saul.
Llpman ft 'Wolfe's Mrs. James Strain,
Mrs. A. O. Jones, Miss Dorothy Louise Bliss,
Mrs. Sidney Mayer, Mrs. C. O. Richards.
Mrs. .Helen V. Morgan and Mrs. A. Goddard.
Olds, 1 Wortman ft King's Miss Mildred
Learnerd, Mrs. A. Kerby, Mrs. O. J. Goffin,
Mrs. H. E. Jaeger. Miss Rhea Liesls, Mrs.
C. B. Handy and Mrs. N. U. Smith.
DRYS POSTPONE ACTION
NOMINATION OF CONGRESSMAN
DELAYED UNTIL Al'GUST 13.
Indications Point to Indorsement
J, D. Brown, Present Head of
. Fanners' Union.
When only 80 of more than 100 per-
sons who signed the call for the meet
ing appeared at the Third Congression
al district convention of the Prohibi
tion party at Central Library yester
day, it was decided to postpone the
nomination of a candidate for Re pre
sentative in Congress from this dis
trict until another meeting which will
be held at the Library Monday night.
J. D. Brown, president of1 the Farm
ers' Union and candidate of the Na
tional party for Representative in Con
gress from this district, was placed in
nomination for the Prohibition in
dorsement, but, before other names
could be presented or a vote taken the
meeting decided to postpone . final
It is considered probable that .. Mr.
Brown will be the ultimate choice of
the Prohibitionists, for this office, al
though A. W. Lafferty attended yester
day's meeting and delivered an address
which was devoted chiefly to a criti
cism of Representative McArthur. .
One element of the Prohibitionists
favor the nomination of John S. Smith,
who won the Democratic nomination
in the recent primary election.
Letters of acceptance of the Prohi
bition nomination were read from Eu
gene M. Smith and Herbert Gordon,
Republican candidates for State Rep
resentative; also from T. M. Hurlburt,
Republican candidate for Sheriff.
Montana Exceeds Quota.
BUTTE, Mont., Aug. 3. Completed
results of the war savings stamps drive
In Montana which closed July 28, were
announced today by State Director
Harry W. Turner. The totals show
pledges of $10,082,153; or $622,413, above
the state quota. On August 1. the cash
sales totaled $3,405,296, leaving to be
purchased by December 31, a total of
Postal Substation Robbed.
Montavilla Postal substation was
rebbed on tne nignt oi August l. A
quantity of. stamps and stamped en
velopes and $H0 in pennies were stolen.
"Freezone" is Magic! Lift
off with fingers No pain!
Drop a little Freezone -on an aching
corn, instantly that corn stops hurting,
then. you lift it right out. It .doesn't
hurt one bit. Yes, magic!
Why waitt Your druggist sells a
tinjr bottle $f freezone, foj . few
With but two weeks before the 82d
annual G. A. R. encampment opens in
Portland, less than one-fourth of the
rooms needed to house the veterans
have been listed at the Liberty Tern
pie by Portland residents, according to
j nomas J. tawlvel, of the committee on
accommodations, amounting to 2100 out
01 iu.uuu desired. -
Appeals are being sent to all civic
organizations, social . clubs, churches,
fraternal organizations and other daces
tor eieventn-nour aid.
Oregon City, Hillsboro. Forest Grove
ana otner nearby towns are threaten
ing to show Portland up In hospitality,
according to Mr. Swivel, who reports
several offers of accommodations from
those places providing transportation
can be arranged. Disposition of these
oners or assistance is awaiting the re
sponse of Portland's citizens.
The "Lang Syne" societv of Portland
is sending out to all its. members let
ters urging that each list one or more
rooms with the committee.
Arrangements for the entertainment
of the visitors during the week of Aug
ust 19-24 Include two trips along the
Columbia. On Friday It is planned to
take the veterans to Bonneville, half
Dy land and half by water, and on
Saturday by rail to Astoria.
Registration and arrangements for
nousing the visitors will occupy the
first day of the encampment, Monday.
Tuesday will be the day for the big
parade, and Wednesday and Thursday
are encampment days.
Plans are being made for 25.000 vis
itors. Early reports Indicate that this
nirmber mav be exceeded Thr. .nA
clal trains are coming from California
and others from Middle Western States.
TRACTORS WILL BE SHOWN
Portland Dealers to Hold Demon.
stratlon at Linneman Junction.
The tractor and farm implement men
of Portland will hold a tractor and
farm Implement show and demonstra
te n near the Big Cotton farm, at Lin
neman Junction, September 5. 6 and 7.
The show and demonstration will be
held on 200 acres of land and will be
devoted to the exhibition of every
tractor manufactured or sold on the
Every effort is being made to make
this demonstration a representative one
for the entire Northwest.
Eugene Smith, ' who managed the
large tractor show in Davis, Cal., last
year, has been secured to manage the
CASE TRANSFER IS ASKED
Hearing In Josephine Sought
Klamath Building Dispute.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., August 3.
The latest step in the action of the
Klamath County Court to collect a sum
exceeding $41,000 alleged to have been
illegally expended on the construction
of the new courthouse on Main street,
was taken today when a motion was
filed to strike the defendants' answer
to the County Court. The defendants
In the case are Former County Judge
Marion Hanks, the J. M. Dougan Com
pany, C. R. Delap, and E. C. McCIaran.
At the same time an application was
made for a hearing before F. M. Ca"l-
klns at Medford, in Josephine County.
Both filings were made by Prosecut
ing Attorney William Duncan.
Women Organize Club.
A women's auxiliary of the Grant
Smith-Porter Club was formed at
meeting Friday afternoon. The auxil-
liary will engage in war activities and
welfare work In co-operation with the
men's division of the organization,
which is composed of E000 employes
of the Grant Smith-Porter shipbuild
ing plant. Another meeting of the
auxiliary will e held next Friday aft
ernoon, when deiinlte plans ror the
activities of the organization will be
made. The following executive commit
tee has been named: Mrs. Daniel Mc-
Lellan, chairman; Mesdames George
Teufel, A. W. Hennlng, A. M. Himes,
Joseph McKenna, Bert Pettltt and Miss
Miss Fern llobbs in France.
Friends of Miss Fern Hobbs, former
ly secretary to ex-Governor West, are
n receipt of Information announcing
her arrival in France. Miss Hobbs at
the time of her departure for Paris,
following her enlistment for executive
work in the general Red Cross office
abroad, was office manager for the
Oregon War Savings committee.
any Corn or Callus right
cents, sufficient to rid your feet of
every hard corn, soft corn, or corn
between the toes, and calluses, without
soreness or irritation. Freezone is the
much talked of ether discovery of a
Cwcianati gesiua, '.
Now on sale, the best
Well finished, perfect performance, perfectly natural
Plays all sizes of records.
The best machine for $47.50.
Largest size. ".
Genuine mahogany and "pretty golden oak cases.
Well finished, perfect
i i :
quality ana vomme equal
models. Plays all sizes
See also our many otner and most elaoorate models,
Prices $85, $95, $175, .$250, $265.
Our new easy-terms deposit $5.
OREGON EILERS MUSIC, HOUSE
Eilers Building, 142 Broadway,
ALSO GRAVES' MUSIC HOUSE
285 Morrison, at Fourth, and 151
We rent pianos, special rates for recitals,
Our facilities for moving, shipping
and storing pianos are the best in
this city. Phonograph head-
Everything lor tne
and medicinal purposes. The . oil Is
used In the manufacture of soap, ink,
ayes, artificial leather and fly paper.
The outbreak of the war created a
scarcity which became a serious prob-
HAVE YOU BEEN
2 Do You Want Help Until Na-
ture Catches Up? Are
Your Nerves 111?
Cadomene Tablets Help Nervous
J Men and Weak, Impoverished J
Women Back to Strength,
Z Health and Vigor.
In these strenuous, exacting times,
many men and women overwork their
nerves. They do not take enough rest
They are not careful when and what
they eat. Soon they get nervous, ir
ritable, suffer from aches and pains,
are tired all the time, hav.e no ambi
tion, lose strength and vigor and theh
become sleepless, worn out and sick.'
Never take to drink and false stimu
lants they are temporary makeshifts.
But do act wisely, and begin the use
of Cadomene Tablets, which act as a
powerful tonic for digestion, nutrition
and elimination. They help nature to
perform the functions of the organs
Oi the DOay ana nature win in iuiu
restore strength, red blood and vigor.
Sold by druggists everywhere and
guaranteed to be satisfactory In every
sense by the manufacturers.
For sale by the Owl Drug Co. stores
and all other druggists. Adv. .
is now easily overcome by using an
antiseptic oil spray which absorbs and
dislodges the hard weblike mucous
membrane of throat and nose. Quick
relief is always obtained by using the
McKenzie Catarrh Spray. The price
complete with special atomizer is
only $2.00. We pay the postage on
this and all other drug orders.
Truss Experts, Dept. 1.
.PORTLAND, OREGON 1 ...
machine for $20.
A guaranteed phonograph.
performance, superior tone
a- . j.1 i I i j. : i
10 uie very mgnest pneeu
of records. A guaranteed
lem for this country when we becama
a party to the conflict.
Dont Be Cat Until Von Try This New Home
Cure That Anyone Can l'e Without Dis
comfort or LoMfl of Time. (Simply Chew lp
a rim taut Tanttnjr Tablet Ocean onally and
Kid Yourself Fermanently of Files.
LET ME PROVE THIS FREE.
My Internal method for the treatment an4
permanent cure ot piles la tho correct one.
Thousand upon, thousands of cured canea
testify to this, and I want you to try this
method at my expense.
No matter whether your case 1 of Ions
standing or recent development whether It
Is chronic or acute wh tuner It Is occasional
or permanent you should send tor this free,
No matter where you live no matter what
your age or occupation if you are troubled
with plies, my method will relieve you
I especially want to send It to those appar
ently hopeless cases where all forms of oint
ments, salves, and other local applications
I want you to realize that my method of
treating; piles is the one Infallible treatment.
This liberal offer of free treatment is too
important for you to neglect a 'single day.
Write now. Send no money. Simply mail
the coupon but do this now TODAY.
FREE FILE REMEDY
E. R. PaBB,
847 Pace Bldg., Marshall. Mich.
Please send free trial of your Method
HOW HE QUIT TOBACCO
This veteran, S. B.
Lamp here, was addicted
to the excessive use of
tobacco for many years.
He wanted to quit, but
needed something to
He learned of a fre
hook that tells about to
bacco habit and how to.
conquer it quickly, eas
ily ana saiety. in a
recent letter he writes: "I have no deslr
for tobacco any more. I feel like a new man."
Any one delring- a copy of- this book on to
Oacco habit, smoking and chewing, can get
It free postpaid, by writing to Edward J.
Woods, lli N, Station E.. New York City. You
will be surprised and pleased. Look for quiet
er, nerves, stronger . heart, better digestion.
Improved eye-sight. Increased vigor, longer
life and other advantage! If you quit. poUou
icg yourself. Adv. ,
' J j oV vx
' CP y,e cX'.:--.i'C' V