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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1911)
, -j ' J . . . T. 7" .;
JH READINESS ' L
' FOR SPECTACULAR fr - aa--..-
WEEK in LONDON M
V ' After Year of Elaborate Prep- ,vl . , . ,
yA arations World Metropolis l
'v.v is Ready for Coronation of j . '
;; " England's King and Queen. J - 7-;
- : ST;.rui -h
l Coronation rrorrem. yf Aht-f ' f t i 7 V"- ?TmI
! June l-Boyal representatives e ; j t j l f ! ' ' 1 4 i A H V
will arrive In London H f f '.' i:'t f ' I 1'. f aT'iVl
June 10 King and queen will 4 . i I , I ' . . M f ; I; jK 'i'-Ml
' e receive special envoys and dele- ( ,f , , V,. f -I ' iVI.VP
.,. gallons at Buckingham Palace. f f ?; ,' '. , 1 V ' V 5 "
I June !lKlng and queen will i .f J' j V i I ( .U.
receive colonial premiers. s "P.. t ' ' ", t
June Sl-oronatlan. j f .' 1 ? ' i i" '.''?
' 4 June X3-Proceelon tlirouth i ,t , w Ml - V-'--1 -i.":
. June 21-N.val ReMew at .X ?, V Iw A' J ,
June l rinel prooeeelnn I r x;
. through Londwi. ' a-- "if '
. - , T J n J j -. (
f ' hi i S
(Kf t lnlnirliml Stmt frr ) " tT
London. June IX. After a year apent ,.
' In making elaborate preparatlonw. Knt- .r . , ',4 ,
land la at leant ready for the offltlal .. .
crowning of King George V. and hla ) IT'i ' 'i
conaort. Queen Mary. Tbla rat event, I I (;i ,C':,-.; ' fl
' ; K Jjr s &:r
1 - j --
Enfland'i royal couple,
whlcA baa been looked forward to with
iauch eager expectancy by Brttleh eub
i Jeeta all over tba world, will undoubt
dly be recorded aa one of the moat
.magnificent apectaclea In the hlatory of
the BrltlsU empire. No deUll haa beea
'left unattended. ' and. while precedent
haa been etrlctly adhered to. It ta aafe
io aay that but faw coronatlona. In tba
100 yeara of hlatory of the Britlah em- j
' plra, could In any measure approach the
" coming one. '
A fact which haa Increaeed the n
. thualaam of th Brttlah aubjecta la the
' comparative youth of the new king and
queen. While the late King Edward
"waa Immenaely popular, hla advanced
age and feeble health cast a ahadow
( over bla coronation feetlvltlea In 10J2.
' King George, however, la only In hla
forty-fifth year, and from all accounte
1n the beat of health, and hla reign la
looked forward to aa a long and proa--'
i Official Caremonlea Bagia Monday.
' , Although featlvltlea Incident to the
coronation have been under way for
aeveral weeka past, the official cere
monies will not begin until Monday,
i hn th reweaentatlvea of the. varloua
European countrlea will arrive. The
jyreat apecUcle will come Thursday,
when the klnr and aueen will be
. .orowned In Westminster abbey, and,
lrom then unUl the Jth, It will be
one continuous round of aoclal funo
. tlona, pageanU, revlewa, processions,
exhibitions, contests, etc, such aa have
never before been witnessed.
.In honor of thla arreat event. LonJon
' la a riot of color. It la estimated that
at lMmt Il.l. 000.000 has been apent In
decorating the city. Magnificent arch-
wava man the routes along which roy
alty will travel during the ensuing two
weekH. and every building ana meraomi
of Importance Is outlined with electric
Immense stands from which to view
the processions on Thursday and Fri
day line every street along the route,
and completely hide the churchea, pub
lic buildings and private residences.
There is not a foot of available space
along the entire route that Is not occu
pied by stands of some kind. While
the architectural beauty of the ancient
city has surrerea some as a resuu. mo
disposition of generosity ' to visiting
sightseers has been sufficient to allay
any feeling of pride wuicn mignt mani
fest Itself. I
It would be difficult to form an Idea
of the enormous horde of visitors that
has Invaded this great metropolis. They
hall from every country on the globe
and number at least a million. Of this
amount one quarter, at least, are Amer
icans, and It Is tills class that occupies
the most expensive suites at the hotels,
"and hsve engaged the best seats along
the coronation route. .
London tonljrht resembles a fairy
clty. The millions of electric lights
-that have been Htrung in every con
.celvable place, with an eye to the ar
Jtlstfc. have converted darkness Into
light, and the main thoroughfares are
:choked with a struggling mass of hu
manity. No similar spectacle has been
. 'witnessed since th& crowning of King
ltidward in 1903.
" Aa had been expected, every hostelry
t and boarding house within tln city 11m-
: ' Hs Is overrun with guests. Tl propri
1 etora have been forced to come down a
1 littla on their rates, owing, to the pro
. tests on the part of many of the vislt
! or, but they are still getting between
, two and three times as much as they
j. rdlnarily do. A number of the ln
vaders have taken up their abode In the
numerous "tent cities," which have been
erected In a number of the parks. This
, is an innovation for London, and has
j proved very successful. By sleeping be
Ineatb th canvas is about the only way
that the visitor can get his bed and
: f board for a reasonable sum.
; . , ,' moss Boar for Big Day.
ii Prices on th ordinary commodities of
r life arc way beyond their ordinary level,
wnll luxuries can only be reached by
' an aviator. Th sats along the coro-
nation rout rang from $5 in the rear
' row to tlOO la the front row, while the
x price for windows In the varloua hotel
p-- and house along this route are renting
for from.tCOO to 8200 for coronation
" " day For an entir flat, th jrlc runs
from 1000 t oe for coronation day.
George arid Maj-y
who will be formally crowned king
lorlra Savoys to t OoronAtlon of Xing Ooorffo.
jtt:i iiifsji j a ,v- f m- -
FranceVlce Admiral de Fauque (ambassador extraordinary). General
Count Dor dVJastoura, CapUln Langler. and M. Maurice Herbette.
United States John Haya Hammond (ambassador extraordinary). Ma
jor general A. W. Groely (retired) and Admiral Vreeland.
Bpaln The Infante Fernando of Bavaria (brother-in-law of the king).
Austria-Hungary Archduka Karl Fran. -v
,ltaly The duke of Aosta,
Holland Prince Henry of the Netherlands.
Denmark Tho crown prince.
Sweden The crown prince and princess.
Koumanla The Crown Prince Ferdinand and the princess.
Saxony Prince and Princess Johann Georg.
Norway M. Ir.grams, minister of foreign affairs.
Turkey Prince Yusuf Iized Din. the heir apparent.
Japan Prince Fushiml, General Nogl and Admiral Togo.
China Tsal-Chen, oldest son of Prince Chun, the regent.
Bervia The csewn prince.
Chili The Chilian minister In London.
Portugal will have no invitation, bu.t ex-King Manuel will probably re
ceive an Intimation that his presence will be honored.
..Mn ti fmnrn nnnm anil
The Immense army of police la hav
ing Ita hands full In looking after this
Invasion of humanity. Naturally, all
the crooks and "confidence" men that
have been able to secure passage are
In London and Scotland Tard is hav
ing a busy time. The work of keeping
the crowdB back In the streets, however,
will be done largely by the soldiers.
There are in the neighborhood of 80,000
visiting soldiers from all parts of tho
British empire, and at least 100,000 home
troops. These are all under the com
mand of Lork Kitchener. These troopa
are camped In the parka and on the out
skirts of the city, and, while the major
ity will be used In the various proces
sions, there will bo several thousand
assigned to police duty.
List of Sonts Published.
In addition to the police precautions,
the authorities have issued pamphlets,
printed In every known tongue, con
taining a list of "don'ts" to be observed
during the festivities. It is rather
amusing to those from Amerioa, the
home of the "come-on" man, to note
nma nf thp nrovlslonx made by Scot-
lan(J yirj for the protection of the un
wary foreigner. One would think that
most of the visitors were from the rural
districts, had been cradled with virtue
and raised with Innocence. Among oth
er "don'ts" the guardians of the peace,
In all aerlousness, advise their visitors
"not to let a stranger take your watch,"
"never, on any account, let your purse
out of your hand," "don't carry your
money In your hand, someone may steal
it" "don't accept Jewelry of any descrip
tion on the street, "keep your diamonds
on your fingers," and many others that
savor of the obvious. ,
The arrival of the various foreign
delegates on Monday will make the be
ginning of the coronation ceremonies.
Kach of the distinguished guests will
be met by gentlemen attached to their
suites for the time being, and charged
with the responsibility of seeing that
they are supplied with suitable car
riages and servants and are properly
housed at the royal residences or other
domiciles set aside for their use. The
representatives of the great continent
al powers wfir he" 'entertained at Buck
ingham Palace, the residence of the king
and queen, and Marlborough House, the
residence of Queen Alexandra. Those
who are to be given rooma at the palace
ere the German crown prince and crown
princess, the crown prince and crown
orlncess of Denmark and the grand duke
and hereditary grand duke of Mecklen-burg-Strelits.
At Marlborough House,
the guests will Include the Gram! Duke
Michael Alexandrovltch. th duke and
duchess of Soarta and Prince and Prln
cess Frederick Charles of Hesse. The
crown ' prince and crown princess of
Sweden will be the guests of the duke
and duchess of Connaught, at Clarence
House, the princess being the daughter
of hla roval highness.
Tork House is to be reserved for th
Grand Duke Francl Ferdinand and th
Grand Duk Charles Francis Joseph, the
representatives of the Eemperor Francis
Other representatives who are already
In the city, ar ta Honorani jonn nay
' , . . , - , - I . ... . ,.-'-
'-L-i,. rmtPMAT ' PORTLAND. SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE : 18.
TtlU. ukluuw, auiiunt
in Robes of State
and queen on June 22.
uriiit'CBB. iiu i i
Hammond, the ambassador from thel
United States, who Is lodged In the old .
Piccadilly home of the late Baroness j
Burdett-Coutts at Number 1 Stratton
street; Prince Tussup Izxed-Dln, heir to
the sultanate of Turkey: Prince Tsal
Chen, eldest son of Prince Chun, the
regent of China; the crown prince of
Servla and the crown prince and crown
princess of Roumanla.
Th Week's Program.
On Monday evening, the duke of Con
naught will entertain the foreign prince
at dinner at St James Palace.
Foremost among the events on the
program for Tuesday will be the state
banquet at Buckingham Palace, when
the king and queen will formally wel
come the foreign envoys.
One of the great society pageants In
cident to the coronation will take place
on that evening when the great Shakes
pearian Fancy Dress ball will be held in
Albert Hall. Under tne immeaiaio
patronage of King George and Queen
Mary themaelves. It bids fair to be as
dazxllng In its beauty as in distinction.
Over 70 titled ladles are on the commit
tee of arrangements, and It is benevea
that nearly every one of the 2000 char
acters occurring In Shakespeare's plays
will find representatives. raDuious
prices are being charged for the tickets.
On the following day tneir majesties
will receive the colonial premiers, and
a banquet tendered the foreign repre
sentatives by the duke of Connaught
will conclude that day's festivities.
Thursday, June 22, will be Corona
tion day. The streets along the coro
nation route will be closed to all traffic
at 5 a. m., so as to allow tne rre
movement of the troops. vvnen tne
royal procession starts from Bucking
ham Palace at 10 a. m., the entire route
tn wHt minster Abbey will be lined on
both sides- by troops from all parts of
the empire. The procession ltseir win
present a magnificent spectacle, which
will be viewed by tne mousanas mat
fill the stands on either side. The for
eign representatives, resplendent In
their uniforms of lace and gold, will
follow the royal carriages, according to
thelr rank The horse and foot guards
and a detachment of all uie regiments
nf which the king is colonel will march
In the nrocession. The guard of honor
nntaMo Westminster Abbey will bo
provided by the navy, and the blue
Jackets will also take a prominent part
In lh. nrocession.
Westminster Abbey, the scene of
countless coronations, has been remod
eled, and, as on the occasion of King
Edward's coronation, an annex has been
built at the west "end of the building; as
a royal robing poom.
Within the abbey the thousands of
fixed seats have been removed and. In
their place, are Chippendale chairs of
exquisite design. Hero will be seated
th peers and peeresses of. the realm,
and they will have th opportunity of
purchasing the chair after the cere
monies; as mementoes of the occasion.
A third throne has been erected" in
th great edifice for Queen Alexandra,
and the order of seating the royal fam
ily will be: First. Queen Mary, On th
right; then King Oeorg, and. On hi
. n B
left, ihe Dowager
health permitting. ; ', .
WOO U Wttaaes OowailW.
the number of those who will wit
ness the actual coronation certmonlea
totals about 7O0. Thla number ' In
cludes members of the royal family,
members of foreign royalty, poara and
peeresaes, Embassadors, members or
parliament and their wlvs. spiritual
peers, clergy, pi I vr cwnelllors, repra
eontatlvee of tho various Prltlah colo
nies, representatives of the army and
navv. civil servleo counties and munlrt
relltles and "other guests." Among; tba
notable "other guests-' who have re
ceived Invitations Is X Plerpont tMor
gan. the financier. ' . ' j
The coronation ceremony will begin
about 13 o'clock, or shortly after, land
will last until 1:10. Both tho king and
queen will be crowned by the . Arch
bishop of Canterbury, ,wh!lo the Arch
blehop of York will preach the aermon.
The procession will then, return to
the palace by a different route, and
that evening their majestlee will dine
alone with their family.
Oreat Spoeaola ow Trlday.
The largest and most spectacular
procesatnn of the coronation will taka
place on Friday. June tl. when the
royal couple will make their progress
through the city of London. As this
procession was Inaugurated solely for
the purpose of giving the people a bet
ter opportunity to get a view of thtlr
majesties, the route will be much long
er than that traversed by the coronation
procession tho day before, and. al
though lacking the significance, at
tached to Ita predeceasor. It will fur
nish a more striking appeal to the
eye. The spectacle Is to bo as brilliant
aa anything London has ever seen and
will Include the king, queen and their
court, the princes from foreign courts,
the troops and military detaohments
from India and the dominions. With
out a single break or atop, and at walk
ing pace, the proceaalon will cover
seven miles of central and aouthern
London. The progress will occupy at
least three hours. It Is estimated that
BO. 000 troops will je In line on thla
sTaval ttevlew on Saturday.
The great naval review at Splthead
ts scheduled for Saturday, the S4th.
Their majesties will embark on ttr
royal yacht, from which they will re
view the great gathering of battle
ships cruisers, torpedo boats, and war
craft' of all descriptions. ft will be
the most powerful fleet that has ever
been assembled st one time. For ton-nsg-
and etrength of armament, the
United States battleship Delaware oc
cupies the premier position among the
The king and queen will remain on
the royal yacht for the week end. re
turning to London on Monday In time
to attend the gala performance at tho
Royal opera houae, Covent Garden.
After Tuesday. June 27, Interest In )
the festivities will begin to wsne. for It
Is on this day that all the royal guests
from other courts will be tendered a fare
well party In the garden at Bucking
ham Palace. A gala performance at
Covent Garden will occupy the evening.
The following day all tho members of
the foreign courts will take their de
parture. On the Jth the king and queen will
again appear In a public proceaalon
through South London, but thla pro
cession will by no means approach the
other two from a spectacular point of
Their majesties on this day will at
tend a special service at St. Paul'a Ca
thedral, and afterward a luncheon at
Guild Hall, which will bring to a con
clusion the series of great events.
! NORTH PLAINS, WITH
ONLY 100 INHABITANTS,
GETS ITS FIRST BANK
(Salem Bureau ot The Joorn.l.) A
Salem, Or.. June 17. With a.
sworn population of not to ex-
ceed 100 souls. North Plains, a
new city on the line of the Unit-
ed Railway company west of
Portland, now has a bank. Cer-
tlflcate of authority to open was
Issued to the North Plains Com-
merclal bank yesterday by Will
Wright, superintendent of banks.
The only parallel the state has
furnished to this enterprising
city was that of th town of Mo-
tollus on the Oregon Trunk In'
central Oregon where two banks
were started before a postofflce
had been established. Th open- 4
Ing of the first bank tn any com-
munlty Is left to the discretion f 4
the superintendent of banks but
the opening of additional banks 4
is regulated by law now.
MORE FARMING AND LESS
CATTLE RAISING IN TEXAS
,,rtSpeelal Dlipatch to Tba Journal.)
San Antonio, Texas, Ju,n 17. That
more farming and less cattle raising is
being don in Texas each year Is em
phasized in the fact that fewer cattle
have been received at all the market
centers up to the present time than In
any year previous, Fort Worth leading
with a shortage at th clos of last
week of 42,600.
. This shortage Is not due to the fact
that cattle can not be grown here aa
profitably as ever, but to the Increase
in agricultural endeavor which Is slowly
breaking up tho great ranches and de
voting them to the more profitable bus
iness of Intensified farming.
While there is no positive data at
hand. It is estimated that the Increase
In the farming; area th present year
is fully 10 per cent in advance of last
year. Thla lncreaaed area devoted to
agriculture explains to a very great
extent the shortage In cattle this year
over that qf other years. The panhan
dle country, which has been recognized
for years as the great cattle range of
Texas, is slowly giving place to the plow
and a decrease of cattle shipments from
that section Is noticeable.
News of O. A. O. Summer Course.
(Special Dispatch to Tba Journal.)
Oregon Agricultural College, Cor
vallls. Or., June 17. Three weeks of
special courses In methods of Instruc
tion, designed for teachers, will be given
at the opening of the six weeks' summer
session of the Oregon Agricultural col-
I lege. Method courses in teaching.
schbdTmanagement' and supervision,
special discussions of problems In su
pervision and a course of lectures and
exercises In physical ctllture will be in
cluded. Seven departments of work I
will be treated in the method courses, j
elements of agriculture, commercial !
subjects, domestic science and art man- I
ual training, high school subjects, gram
mar school, subjecta and those of the
primary grades. No, entrance examina
tions or credentials ar required for ad
mission to the summer , session, which
opens Monday, June 19, and ends July
28. All who believe they can profit by
the Instruction offered will be ad
mitted, and where th work accom
plished Is equivalent to standards de
manded by the regular college year,
college credit will be granted If it is de
sired. . . i - .'' ' .
Congressman John A. Martin of the
Second Colorado district is mentioned
for tho Democratic nomination for gov
ernor of Ola tt ,t ta next election.
lirpnTTT1 , I, ,.
OF SOCIAL DECAY
Official Reports Show Birth
v. Rate Near, Danger Point,
and Government Removes
' Restrictions' to Wedlock.
By William Philip 81mm. f .
iCnltea rress U-d Wire.i
Paris, Juna 1L Dr. Bertlllon Is very
despondent .over , tna official report
showing the proportion of births and
deaths la Franc for tho year Jl ,
which haa Just been published.
Ther were, during that year. 7T4.I6I
births and TW.T77 deaths. Thus tlw
Mrth rata la shown to be rapidly drop
ping. Thla number of blrtba la th low
est In 100 year with the exception of
one year, that of 1I0, which waa 4000
In H5 more than a million children
were born In France. In ll the num
ber of nlrtha was abov 180.000, a drop
of (MO in less than 10 years, or at
the rate of about 5000 a year. In 1M
the number of birthn had fallen to
40 ooo. the birth rate showing a grsdual
decrease during the preceding II yara-l
. ha , V. . ft., th .IfMll. W
For xne nexi i 7tr. u
od 100.000 a year. Daring the east "four
yesra tho number of birth hss begun
with. a 7, denoting an average decrease
of S000 births a year.
Tewer Oaildroa to SI.
Dr. Bertillon considers the Increaae of
thla!l10 over 1100 aa Inalgnlflcant ana
meaningless. Tnere naa oeen ow-i'
In the death rate, but that, too. glveo
no hope. He polnta out that the de
creased death rate is solely due lo the
decreaee In the birth rate. Th roduo
tloiy 1 observable only among children
of one year and under. Th only rea
son, therefore, that there are fewer
deaths Is there ar fewer children born.
In Germany th Frenchman alwaya
compares Franc with Germany th
excess of births over deatha during 110
was 814.000, as compared with less than
71.000 In France. If on subtracts from
this number (birth In exceas of deaths)
the Illegitimate children born In Franc,
the result would be considerably. In th
negative, though Bertillon doe not go
Into that question at all. If the vital
statistics of Paris may b taken as a
working average, then out of th 774.
3B8 birth mentioned, nearly 200.000 are
lllea-ltlmate. 8lnce the number or oirms
during 1910 waa but 71,000 more than
the deatha. if It were not for the chil
dren born of Illegitimate .unions the
birth rate in France would - be about
129,000 a year lesa than the death rate.
Marriage a Problem.
The vital questions suggested above
hinge very largely upon the marriage
problem as It. now exists In Franco. For
marriage is a problem her In mor
way than one. Prior to 1907 It was
almost impossible to get married. A
man of 60 years of age, desiring to mar
ry a woman 46 years of age, then would
have been required to prove the consent
of his parents and his bride's parents.
He also had to produce birth certificates,
military service papers, documents of
many sorts and descriptions, before h
would be allowed to wed.
Even now, since tho repeal of some
of these complex laws. It Is big Job
to g-et married. However, a man and
woman over 10 years of ago ar not re
quired to have the consent of their par
enta. But If the father and mother and
the two grandfathers and two grand
mothers of either the prospective bride
or groom, under 10. are dead, then the
birth certificates of the whole outfit are
necessary. Before 1907 the samp was
true even when tho parties were over
30 years of age. One of thea birth cer
tificates lost, th wedding could not take
It Is needless to add that those com
Did You f3
Ever Try Jl 1.0
'.Witts- -p.? ; .-J'?; I'A'tjf , , i-t'rV j i
- ''ZrtA tf&y i r---4 1 y v-.ri
'"J V , .sssrgrsl . 'J?;4, A-M ' J-- - i
y t , ! -yw -'nxr H ' w -) -2J l
plications resulted In but one
man and -woman desiring to b legally
married, but not permitted to ' arry,
hved together Just th aro. Tbt did
not happen vry tiro, but tl did In th
majority of case. , Among tb poorer
wa leee educated class It amounted to
a rul almost t - ." .
. Dr. Brtlllon-to get back (""
on th subject take some slight hope
from th fact that th marrt-g. law
IJj;" .A .r. l.aa strict During 1910
MICHIGAN IMAN ESCAPED
; DRINK'S BONDAGE -
A Cleveland Ncal Institute Grad
uate Writes" a Cheerful Let
ter of Appreciation
When the John D. Rockefeller
'homestead of Cleveland. Ohio, wa.
opened " Ne1 Jn,titut.e "nd redd
letted to the laving of,victim9 of the
drink' habit, it o happened that the
first case of excessive drinking dis
cussed wa that of a man up in Mich
igan. The man himself didn't real
ize that he'was a subject of grave con
cern to all who knew him and held
him dear. He didn't know that he had
crossed drink's danger line. There
was nothing strange in that. Few ex
cessive drinkers ever realize their
plight. The persuaiion of those near
est to him, however, overcame his
own dissenting views about taking
the Neal Treatment, and down from
his Michigan home he came.
The story of the results of his three
day stay at The Neal Institute is best
told in his own letter of grateful ap
preciation which has just been re
ceived. Prefacing his message with the
words "To my friend" and naming
"' " 1 1 " ': ; " ' '.
( . '
llMMa" Beer ? '
Bottling v i Free City Ueiivery
1 Phone Orders to
Main 72 Ail 172
lhara wars 109.119 marriages celebrated
la Franc, this being th record year for
a long time. Th msrrlag rat haa rl
en on an aversg of 6000 a year lnc
1107. He belUve that mor marriage
will hav th affect of Increasing th
birth rate, though for th reason out
lined above, few thinker agrea with
him. ; ' ' , ..',;
. Tbar ar mor than 11,000 women la
lh employ of th Kngllsh postoffte.
" . .
the doctor' in charge, he Vrkei: - f
fWell, air, 1 am' bom again, all
right and felling fine, thanks to' you
and The Neal Treatment' You and
your assistants were very kind and
attentive to me while with you, and I
can't thank you too much. I at first
thought I would not go, but my wife
and daughters wanted me ta Son
did. Now I am very glad. You je
the doctrine of a man topping of his
own accord doesn't alwayi go; I
have 'tha drink' all out of me now.
and 1 am satisfied and aon t want u
anymore. My daughters feel grate
ful to you and will alwayi remember
you with kindly feeling. My wife
is more than happy, and aaya Thanks
to yoa.t If you tee any of the con
tractor and dentist 'who were with
mc at The Neal Institute, tell them
to 'stick to it, and keep away iromi
old alcohol." v J
Tki. Mir-hiffin man's case U tiotf
.1 Hundreds of bright bun
ness men whose faculties were duller!
through drink's influence TreH
.w.v" from liquor for good every
throuah the Neal Treatment
,;,., in three short days transform
craving desire and resistless appertitd
into aversion lor an aiconouc u
Portland's Neal Institute if one o
over three-score such sgrand initt
luiva - '
The Neal Treatment is ethical A
vegetable remedy taken Internally
administered oy regular pnjn.
,a mth nositivelr no hypodermi
;s.,.tiftn It is tonic in its effect
restores shattered nerves, brings leej
to restless eyes, puts color of healtl
into bloated cheeks, brightens fogg
eyes and clears muddied Drains.
Three days spent at the Neat In
stitute will bring about a transfor
mation in any excessive dnnKera
wonderful that Father Flavin of De
M5n. Towa after witnessing th'
,...,if. rtf the Neal Treatment de
clared: "Nothing-like it has beeJ
seen since Lazarus was raised iron.
r.nt at the Neal Institute enjo
all the comforts and privacy of horrid
club or hotel. Meals are servea n
the natient's own room. Names T
For further information and fre
knnklet. write, call or 'phtrn Th
Neal Institute, 354 Hall St.. Portland
rire Phone Marshall 2400 or 3CH
Sixth Ave., Spokane, Wash.
The Portland Neal Institute sari
cessfully treats the Morphine and a
other, drug habits.
:"V -'. - ' isiissw mm "' " '