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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 29, 1918)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND. DECEMBER 20, 1918.
HOiJDRS UNDER FIRE
Decorations Attest Bravery on
GALLANT SERVICE IS TOLD
Major S. E. Brett, Captain Karl J.
Swenson and Private E. C. Kyle
Awarded Distinguished Cross.
Three Portland boys In the United
States Army in France have been been
decorated simultaneously with the "dis
tinguished service cross for bravery in
action, according: to information re
ceived here yesterday. .They are Major
Kereno E. Brett, Tank Corps; Major
Karl J. Swenson, Medical Corps; Major
Private Ernest C. Kyle, stretcher
bearer. Two ot them were born in
Major Brett, commander of the 344th
Tnk Basttalion, and one of the trio to
receive highest Army honors, was born
in Portland 27 years ago. The citation
in this case reads: "Maj. Sereno K.
Brett, Taru'K Corps. For extraordinary
heroism ii action near Richecourt,
I-Vance. September 12, 1918. On the op
ening: day of the St. Mihiel offensive
Maj. Brett led his battalion on foot
from Richeoourt to the Bois Quart De
Reserve in the face of heavy machine
gun and arti.'lery fire, and by hia cool
ness and con rage setting an example
to the entire battalion. Home address,
James Brett, 575 East Stark street,
Brett I'Ongr In Service.
Young Brett went to the Mexican
border in 1916, immediately after being
graduated frony the Oregon Agricul
tural College. In college he took a
lively interest fn the military organi
zation and had become commander of
the battalion. Cn his return from the
border Mr. Brett took the examination
for Second Lieutenancy at Fort Itose
crans, joinim? the regular Army. He
was tsent to Fort Leavenworth for three
Jn November. 1916. he was assigned
to the 22d Infantry at Fort Hancock,
as' First Lieutenant. Later he was as
signed to the 28th regulars, and went
overseas with General Pershing and
the First Division. He was picked to
organize the first American tank bat
talion in Europe. This was designated
the 326th Tank Battalion, as it was
then linked with the Engineer regi
ment of that number. He was made a
Major on completing formation of the
unit and has ever since commanded it,
though it was later designated the
344th Tank Battalion.
VounK Soldier Commended.
His conspicuous bravery in the St.
Mihiel engagement attracted the atten
tion of his superiors- Major-General
Summerall, then commanding the First
Division, wrote the tank brigade com
mander: "J particularly desire to com
mend by name their commander. Major
a. E. Brett." The letter said that the
Portlander's acts helped pave the way
for a successful advance.
When the name of Captain Swenson
was included in the honor trio he had
not yet received th promotion to
Major, accorded him November 22. Mrs.
Swenson, living at Beaverton, has just
received this information in a. letter
from him. For 10 years prior to enlist
ment, when the United States entered
the war. Major Swenson was a Portland
physician, with an office in the Broad-
Commission as First Lieutenant was
given him in June, 1917 and in Septem
ber he was called to Camp Lewis for
duty. He was made a Captain before
leaving with the 91st Division for
France. The Major serving In the
Medical Corps, has seen greater service
at the front than the infantrymen.
They were called into service at St.
Mihiel, while other units remained in
reserve. He is now with the 91st in
Major Swenson Gamd.
Major Swenson has written his wife
or being gassed and having the dress
ing station shot away from above him
hut gave no inkling of the special
oravery indicated in this citation:
"Captain Karl J. Swenson, Medical
i.orps. Jlbtn hanitary Train. For re
peated acts of extraordinary heroism
in action near Very. France. Scoter
ber 28 to October 4. 1918. and near
Audenarde, Belgium, October 30 to No
vember 3. 1918. During the drive in
the Forest of Argonne Captain Swen
son esiaDtisnea ana maintained a
dressing station at Very under almost
constant aerial raids and severe shell
fire. During the operations between
the Lys and Scheldt rivers this officer
repeatedly showed utter disregard for
his own life, maintaining liaison be
tween his own advanced dressing sta
tion and the battalion aid stations and
searching for wounded on the battle
tield while he was exposed to heavy
lire from artillery, machine gun and
As a stretcher-bearer Private Ernest
C. Kyle, whose home is at 450 Miller
avenue, exhibited such bravery in help
ing transport & wounded soldier to
safety he. too. is receiving the dis
tinguished honor. He served with the
116th Ambulance Company, 104th Sani
Private Kyle ruder Klre.
He is honored, says the announce
ment "for extraordinary heroism in ac
tion near Haumont. France. October 11,
1918. Private Kyle, a stretcher-bearer,
Ifave proof of great courago and high
fense of duty by helping transport a
wounded soldier to a dressing station
under heavy enemy fire, by which three
other stretcher-bearers were killed or
seriously wounded. He repeatedly re
turned to shell-swept area and assisted
in rescuing the wounded."
The mother, Mrs. Clara Kyle, has
heard the son was wounded, but re
ceived a Christmas card from him
stating only that he is "O. K." The
young man was born in Portland and is-
22 years old. He enlisted in March.
1917. Was first located in Texas camps
in the infantry. He was assigned to
the ambulance service and sent over
seas the first week in July. A brother,
Harry Kyle, is in the Navy, now sta
tioned at Bremerton.
day night train for Seattle were dis
turbed in their berths while their bag
sage and effects were searched for
liquor, Conductor J. W. Pyncheon. of
the O.-W. R. & N. Company, yesterday
lost a day's sleep at the Multnomah.
The conductor came in from his trip
and went to the headquarters of the
company to. present a. written protest
that hia passengers had filed with him.
It was signed by a number of women,
as well as officers of the Army.
The report stated that a roughly
dressed man entered the Pullman car.
Jerked back the curtains of berths and
flashed an electric light on the occu
pants of the berths. He announced
that he was an officer and was look
ing for liquor. He searched berths and
grips, much to the chagrin of the pas
sengers. Conductor Pyncheon has asked
SPELLACY NAVAL ADVISER
United States Attorney for Connecti
cut Accepts Position.
CONCORD, Conn, Dec 28. Thomas
J. Spellacy. United States Attorney for
Connecticut, today announced his resig
nation, to become legal adviser to
Franklin D. Roosevelt. Assistant Secre
tary of the Navy. Mr. Spellacy will ac
company Mr. Roosevelt when he sails
for Europe next Thursday. There are
many claims of various kinds agfinal
FUTURE IS SUBJECT
Reconstruction Convention to
Open January 9.
LABOR QUESTION LOOMS
Expansion or Industry to Post-War
Basis Is One Object or
Oregon's industrial future will rest In
the hands of the large delegation of
leading representatives who have been
called to attend the reconstruction con
vention in Portland on January 9. 10
and 11. The meeting Is expected to
tlon programmes which halted all but
necessiry municipal work.
At the convention in Portland, which
has been called by Governor 'Withy
combe, leaders in every line of en
deavor will be asked to present ideas
to the convention and before the ses
sion is adjourned a definite line of
action will be adopted covering the en
The dates selected for the conven
tion are the same as those of the Ore
gon Irrigation Congress and the Ore
gon Drainage Association, scheduled to
convene in Portland. This will not
conflict In any way.i however, as both
associations have been requested to
name delegates to attend the recon
The convention will be held In the
Public Auditorium No entertainment
features are planned, as the important
work to be discussed will occupy the
attention of the delegates during every
moment of the convention.
150 NEW CASES REPORTED
Spanish Influenza Starts Up Again
In Recent 2 4 Hours.
After a week of steady decline in the
number of new cases of Spanish influ
enza, the spread of the disease took
an alarming spurt yesterday, when
150 new cases were reported to the
health bureau up to noon.
These reports covered a period of 14
THREE PORTLAND BOYS RECEIVE DISTINGUISHED SERVICE CROSS IN FRANCE.
J 1 Alt -zr A ' J I
-swA Sin 4. jj I I
' "ft"' i m 1 .' m -,!
the Navy due to operations during the
war. Messrs. Roosevelt and Spellacy
will be met at Brest by Admiral Wilson,
who will supply data concerning claims
coming from France and Belgttyn.
After a two days' stay at Brest the
party will go to London, where they
will meet Admiral Sims. They will also
visit Ireland, Scotland, Belgium, Italy,'
Greece, Spain and Portugal.
Hay den Loses Fight.
3. B. Hayden. held at the City Jail
as a fugitive from the state of Idaho,
yesterday lost his fight for release,
when Presiding Judge Tucker denied
his petition for a writ of habeas corpus.
Within an hour from the time he was
remanded back to jail Hayden procured
his release through 74000 in bonds,
which were secured by his attorney,
Stahley Sentenced and Paroled.
Fred Stahley, who pleaded guilty to
an indictment charging him with ap
propriating an automobile without the
owner's consent, was sentenced by Cir
cuit Judge Tucker yesterday to 60
days in the County Jail. .He was then
granted a parole.
prove the most important of its kind,
for at this three-day conclave will be
determined the programme which will
prevent unemployment during the re
construction period, new industrial pur
suits throughout the state, which will
aid in employing the returning soldiers,
and expansion of Industry generally on
a post-war basis.
Details of the great meeting are in
the hands of Mayor Baker, who has
called for delegates from every city
and county throughout the state. Sev
eral representatives of the Federal
Government from Washington, D. C,
who are familiar with the details to
be discussed, will be in attendance at
the meeting. Members of the Oregon
Legislature have been asked to attend.
Recognized leaders of every industry
in the state will attend, as will repre
sentatives of both organized and un
organized labor. The purpose of the
convention, according to Mayor Baker,
is to revert, industrially, from a war
to a peace basis. On this evolution,
says Mayor Baker, rests the future des
tiny of Oregon.
State work, such as road Improve
ments and other large projects, were
set to one side in order to conserve
both labor and funds which were need
ed to aid in the successful prosecution
of the war. Cities adopted conserva-
hours from Friday noon. Two deaths
were also reported, which is the low
est number of deaths caused by 'the
disease in 24 hours for more than a
The Rosenow anti-influenza serum,
which was sent to the Portland health
bureau by. the Mayo Foundation Insti
tute of Rochester, Minn., was in big de
mand yesterday. The serum is being
given to physicians in quantities suffi
cient to give 100 inoculations'
The health bureau 'has sufficient of
the serum on hand for 4000 inocula
tions, and another quantity of the
serum will be requisitioned fils week.
State Director Visits Astoria,
Wilfred S. Smith, state director of the
TTnited States Employment Service,
spent yesterday in Astoria on business
connected with the Federal employment
branch office here. He will return to
Portland today. '
White Slaver Sentenced.
Glen Campbell was sentenced to three
years at McNeil's Island yesterday for
violation of the Mann act. Campbell,
who is a prominent automobile dealer
In a Washington town, brought bis
ward on a trip through Oregon.
OREGON LEGISLATORS, NOS. 34, 35, 36, 37, 38 AND 39.
HOOD RIVER MAN RETURNS
Forrest L. Moe Arrives From Fort
ress Monroe, Va.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Dec. 28 (Spe
rial.) Forrest L. Moe, son of A. D.
Moe, publisher of the Hood River
Glacier, arrived yesterday from For
tress Monroe, Va., where he had just
been mustered out of active service and
placed on the reserve officers' list, fol
lowing award of a commission as Sec
ond Lieutenant in Coast Artillery.
Lieutenant Moe says that at no place
in the East did he see a. newspaper
that could compare with the Portland
Orcgonian. "I find many other men
have made similar observations, " he
says. "In The Oregonian we bave come
to realize we have one of the best
newspapers in the United States."
. . .. . ..." F
f X ' '
rr" , ' . s. f :
- - i
M ' ' ' -
... -Kill"... rn, mk&lJlJ
C A. Sldlcr. Repreaentative,
W. Banks. Senator. Multnomi
( larkaman and l olornhh
i - jJ
B. L.. Kddy. Senator,
f " '
- U f
Idquor Search Protested.
Because passengers aboard the Thurs-
Ira S. Smith, Senator, I. I Patterson, Senator. John F. Bell, Senator,
Coos and Carry. Benton and Polk. Lane and t,lnn.
C A. Sidler, elected Representative for Josephine County, was born 47 years ago in Milwaukee, Wis. It
1839 he graduated from the law school of the University of Wisconsin. Mr. Sidler was elected to the Wis
consin Legislature In 1903. Five years later 1908 he moved to Grants Pass, where he has practiced law
for the past six years. He was 'a referee in bankruptcy, but has resigned. Since last Summer he was secre
tary and member of the local board. His family consists of himself and wife. Politically, he is a Republican.
W. W. Banks, elected State Senator for the district consisting of Clackamas. Columbia and Multnomah, was
born in Illinois in 1876. coming to Oregon in 18S9. He received his education in the public schools of Portland
and graduated from the University of Oregon law department. In 1903 he was elected as a Representative
from Multnomah County. Later he was Assistant United States Attorney during the Roosevelt Administration
and at present he is president of the Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club. Mr. Banks is a Republican.
John F. Bell, Senator for Lane and Linn counties, is a Republican, born in Willamette Valley 47 years ago.
In 1884 he moved to Joseph, Ore., and then went to Washington State for 18 months; returning, he has- made
his home in Oregon. Mr. Bell was Interested in development work in Crook Countyfor a number of years. He
is now vice-president of the bank at Shedd and a resident of Eugene.
. B. L. Eddy, age 63, born in Washington County, Is a holdover Senator for Douglas County. Mr. Eddy has had
an active political career. He was elected to the Legislature as a Representative in 1901 and again In 1903.
For four years he was Register of the Land OfXice at Roseburg. He served as Senator in the 1917 session
and the 1919 session will complete his four-year term. Mr. Eddy, acted as the county food administrator ot
Douglas County. He wished to introduce the resolution to ratify the proposed prohibition amendment to the
Ira S. Smith, of Marshfield. is a Republican and a holdover Senator for Coos and Curry counties. He is a native
of Oregon and has been by turns a school teacher, politician and merchant. For two years he taught school;
served as Sheriff of Polk County in 1888; was a delegate to the Republl can National Convention in 1904; was
elected to the Senate for the sessions of 1913 and 1915 and re-elected for the sessions of 1917 and 1919.
I. L. Patterson is one of the best-known men in the coming session of the Legislature, owing to his long and
active career in Oregon politics. He was born in Benton County in 1859 and is now elected to represent Benton
and Polk counties in the State Senate. His principal occupation is farming. This is not his first experience in
the Legislature, for in the sessions of 1893 and 1895 he was in the Senate. For nine years he was Collector
of Customs In Portland, receiving his appointment ia 1898.
POSSIBLE, IS REPORT
Strict Conservation Sought by
BOARDS MAY BE ABOLISHED
Commission Predicts Material Prop
in State Expense if Recom
mendations Are Approved.
A possible saving of IS42.S27.98 per
biennlum Is predicted by the Commis
sion on Consolidation If its recommen
dations are followed and "this does not
take into account." says the report.
'reduction of clerical help and other
economies that will be brought about
by consolidation of related functions.
A total saving of S500.000 per annum
might reasonably be expected."
Here Is how the Commission on Con
solidation figures out the economies
which are recommended to the Legis
lature, showing the possible saving per
biennium by economical management
and consolidation, based on appropria
tions of 1917-1918:
Industrial accident commission, ex
pense limit. $575,000.
Professional boards and new license
Stallion registration consolidation
with live stock sanitary board. J2500.
Redaeed Appropriations Loom.
State printing board consolidation
with state printer. S4000.
Election pamphlets, change in deliv
Biennial motor vehicle licenses, $2S.-
District attorneys, $72,000.
Pilot commissioners, abolished, $1200.
Desert land board abolished. $1200.
Social hygiene society, reduced In ap
Mines and geology, reduced in appro
Tourist association, reduced in ap
Public Service Commission, reduced
in appropriaton. $40,000.
State architect, saving in architect's
Saving In rent by transferring de
partments in Portland to Salem. $7000
Saving by abolishing boards, $10,000.
' Huge Saving la Seen.
The report goes further and shows
how more money can be saved by giv
ing the state police more to do. For
instance, amounts available for activ
ities which can partially be taken over
by state police for biennium:
Special fish and game wardens.
State fair police, detectives, ticket
takers, etc., $3000.
Special agents for apprehension of
The foregoing three items give the
commission on consolidation a saving
to report of $842,527.98.
Rent of offices in Portland for the
last biennium amounted to $18,900. By
transferring the departments to Salem,
a saving of $7000 is pointed out. The
other $11,900 would be necessary to
rent offices which some of the depart
ments must have in the city.
The Industrial Accident Commission
is recommended to shift to Portland
Instead of having a headquarters at
Salem. Inasmuch as 0 per cent of the
business handled originates in Portland
and then there is the cost of traveling
between Salem and Portland, which in
itself, in two years, consumed $2500.
Boards May Be Abollaaed.
Of $13,606.67, the general expense!
of 11 boards and commissions during
the last biennium, the Commission on
Consolidation figures that $10,000 can
be saved by abolishing the boards.
In summing up its recommendations
showing the saving of $842,527.98, the
report of the commission does not give
much encouragement to the hopeful
taxpayer, for it says:
"Although it is believed the amounts
may be saved to the state biennially
by the adoption of the proposed rec
ommendations, it should be noted that
It may not thereby be possible to re
duce the total appropriations to that
extent on account of the growth of
public functions and the increasing
cost of supplies ttJid necessary ad
vances in salaries and wages, due
largely to war conditions and beyond
control of the state. This, however,
may be offset to some extent by the
economy possible within the depart
ments through consolidation and in
YANK SCORES HIT IN PARIS
PROm BRITISH OFFICER On
DONE IX TIIKATKR STUNT.
American Officer la I sc Stars and
Stripes Highest and Is Lauded
by Allied Soldiers.
By holding the American flag aloft
in a Paris theater after a British of
ficer had sent the Union Jack soaring
to the ceiling with the assertion that It
was higher than the flag of any other
nation, an American medical officer
was made the hero of tho occasion, ac
cording to Major C. B. Marcellus,
former City Health Officer. An account
of the affair, which took place during
tho peace celebration. Is related in a
letter to City Chemist Calloway, as fol
lows: "You people must have had some cel
ebration, according to the accounts
which I have received. Well. Paris
wasn't at all slow. In one of the lead
ing theaters, many of the allied offi
cers and men were Jn attendance, hav
ing a hilarious time. One Britisher
conceived the excellent Idea of tying an
English flag to a balloon and sending It
to the ceiling, then shouted "There
goes the old British flag higher than
that of any other nation."
"Immediately a big, fat American me
dical officer rushed to the stage,
grabbed an American flag from the
decorations and with It safely tucked
Inside his shirt, climbed to the top of a
large fountain in the center of the
theater, getting soaked, and waved the
flag, daring any Englishman to pull it
"It made such a hit with the Cana
dians and Australians and New Zeal
anders that they carried the American
medical officer all about the building
on their shoulders, through the streets
and compelled him to be their guest
for three days."
Lieutenant Corbcte Recovers.
Complete recovery from wounds suf
fered when In action on the west front
is irrdicated in a letter dated November
16 which has just been received by
Mrs. Helen Ladd Corbet t from her son.
Lieutenant Hamilton Corbett. In his
letter, which is thoucht to have been
written in the vicinitty of Coblenz,
Lieutenant Corbett said ho was going
on into Germany with, the army of occupation.
You'll Have to Hurry
Removal Sale Continues for
a Few Days Only
These pianos and player pianos are going
fast. Five homes were made happy, yes
terday. In order to reduce this stock in
the few days left to us in our old location
before going to our new store at 1G0 Fifth
street, we are offering this finest stock of
pianos and players at remarkably low
prices and at virtually your own terms.
This fine stock includes such well-known
pianos as the
HOBART M. CABLE
PEASE KRELL PALMER
KOHLER & CAMPBELL
AND OTHER FINE ONES
Here may be- found positive bargains in
such makes as the
BALDWIN FISCHER ESTEY
ROTH & ENGLEHART
and many other used but fine pianos, and
the prices are way, way down. Every in
strument positively guaranteed. No ex
cuse for not getting that piano now.
Foley & Van Dyke
151 Fourth St., Near Morrison
MOTION ZONES PROPOSED
GRANT, FORMER CITY ATTOR
NEY, TO DRAW AMENDMENT.
Equitable Taxation of Property Is
Sought in Connection AVItli
Provision for a zoning e-ystem of tax
ation for Multnomah County i! the
event that The city of Portland is con
solidated with the county will be pro
vided in aanw constitutional amend
ment to be drawn by Kr&nk Grant,
former City Attorney. Such a tystem
would insure equitable taxation for the
property In all parts of the rounty.
according to members of the Realty
Hoard committee, which met yester
day with City Commissioner Barbur.
The new amendment to the constitu
tion will be drawn within the next
few days, after which the Healty Board
committee and the county budget com
mittee will hold a meeting, and if the
amendment meets with general favor
will be presented to the Multnomah
An amendment to the constitution
drawn by L. M. Lepper was diex-arile.l
by the committee, because it failed to
provide for a zoning system of taxa
The Realty Board committee, which
met yesterday and which is wrongly
In favor of passage of the amendment
enabling the city and county to take
the necessary steps to affect a con
soliidation, is composed of the follow
City Commissioner A. L. Barbur,
chairman; Ben Kiesland, 11. N". Atchi
son. F. S. Fields. T. K. POflson. t.. J.
Holmes. C. Lewis Meade, Henry K.
Reed and Frank S. Uranu
R. KPKlll I K
Slcr!:i . ist In Kar
Camp IjcwIs Well Represented Here
Camp Lewis will be represented by
about 800 men in uniform who came to
Portland yesterday for the New Year
holidays, including the week-end. This
travel, coupled with the California
movement, which is steadily keeping up
to the hlch standard of the days pre
ceding Christmas, msde all south-bound
trains heavy yesterday and last niRht.
There was a stream of oiive-orao ciaa
men pouring through the gates at Union
station last evening nt the hours the
trains from Puret Sound came in, and
a heavy stream ot civilians and soldiers
leaving bv trains for California. All
Southern Pacific trains carried extra
equipment and tho late trains were run
In two sections.
Dr. Wrlglit Hoc-overs Auto.
Tr. B. E. Wright's automobile was
stolen from Seventeenth and Couch
tt...i. a, ?-3n V W Virin- Tt was
found, by Officer Sailing at - A. M.
Saturday on ivcroy street, rieuinonu
Tim fir nn the license number 57004
was turned under by the thief. Making
it reaa uu. ne car w ii m twu tun
Phone your want ads to The Orego
plan. Main 7070. A S0S..
breaks up Coughs, Colds,
Influenza, Cold in the Head,
Catarrh. Sore Throat,Qulnsy,
TonsiliUs and Grip. AtnDiusa
Want Free Offer
Within the la.t tVw
dxyft, many dfaf peo
ple hav askfd m to
repeat tho free ftVr
wtiii h I md In m
Portland O r e e nlnn
recently to all deaf
Tha letters h&v
been filled with thm
most pitiful apnea!
for help. They hM
told mr of the ter
rible lonellne!. tl:
t ruel netting aside -T
the, puf ferer from th
attve pleaj-urra n-l
duties .f life. "I
would rather die,
I mv tor, than be dea f.
but I know I am
doomed lit the bur
den of manv a, letter.
Wero I to think of only thin etda of the
picture I ehould denpemte. Hut almost,
everv one of the letter contained l.-o fhin.
. friend of mine was cured of renf
nes i,v your treatment. 1'lease repeat k train
that tfffer of IenfneH Treatment Kree, itint
I. too, may ymir method. Surely h&t
you have done for intra you can do for
I hive eent the Free treatment. T Know
only too well with what heartburnings ft
dtroitrafment the person with the at-fir.-t
oTional noij in the e.ir ihe nor M.tn:il
Deaf rnli! the frrndtiat lo of keen henr
Intc rehxa thui h or Fhe is rlowly, but
purely, hemic imprisoned in a tomb of sil
ence, none t he less horrible brrMU.ia of ti e
foreu nming. And ?o. thankful as T am to
help the. friends of my cured patients, I
run not r"t until I mv again
TO ALL WHO ARE DEAF
I v ill rv awy Kree treatment for reaf
no!" to' every !eaf person who asks for it
You ho are 1 eaf don't hesitate don't
dplao . but Ret pen and ink or a prn tl
w rite on any port of paper a, postcard is
Ju.--t tho thine
I'lase end me your free treatment for
re f nofif Sipn your full name and address
and j-end it to me.
When our letter reaehes me, I will end
you ono of the treatments free. M y t ret
nient has restored cod hearing to hundreus
and hundred. Why should it not do the
Bume for ou ?
It doesn't matter how alight your Deaf
nrs is how severe it t how long: you
have had it "nd for a treatment. Many
ha ve been curd who t housrh t their ra-i
hopeless. I won't tell nu a bout the treat -nient.
because I want you to fee for your
elf noi its results in your own -,-e. If
u had snawtTfd my previous- offer, you
itucht have now been in tho blessed pos
session f f-ood hejirinK. I n't miss thi j
oppon unit v, but write npht now for a eaf
ne.KS Trent ment. It is I-'ree. Write
1K4FKSS PPM I A LIST fipRtU XK.
Trade liiiilding, Hoton. .Mum,
"I had pn'n In the pit of my stomach,
no appetite, rour stomach and very
much gas. toctors could not help me.
The FirtST doso of Adler-t-ha helped
me." (Slsnedl Henry W'elp, Lake View.
Adler-l-ka expels ALL gras and sour
ness, stopping stomach distress IK
FTAXTLY. Empties BOTH upper and
lower bowel, flushing ENTIRE allrrvcn
tary canal. Removes ALL foul matter
which poisons system. Often CURES
constipation. Prevents appendicitis. We
have sold Adler-i-ka many years. It Is
a mixture of buckthorn, cascara, glyc
erine and nine other simple drugs.
SMdmore Drug Co., (and leading drug-E-ists).
Drugs by MAIL
wi-: I'AY TIIK POSTAGE,
If in need of lore Druci and t hfm
lcnln, hfiuliler llrnov. Arrh Sup
port. Kl:i Kltlc Morklima,
A bdotnfnjtl Jiupportrrti, BMnr niiury
HamlnitrK for Men, and all other
rubber goods of every description,
send to the
Laue-D avis Drug Co
Third and Yamhill. Portland. Ore icon