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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1908)
6 j . ' ' . ' TIIE MORXIXG OREGOXIAy. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER IS, imn. , v
cars and Is said to be due to increased
traffic In addition to this, another
expenditure of fl. 000.000 Is to be made
for s:0 new passenger coaches, intend
ed for use on the lines of the Pacific
Announcement of the addition of a
large amount of new equipment to the
Southern Pacific lines in this state
has already been made by J. P. O'Brien,
general manager of the lines In Ore
gon. It is thought in some quarters
that the heavy order for new rollng
stock for the Pacific Coast lines means
a shortening of the schedule between
Portland and San Francisco, but noth
ing is given out officially on this sub
ject. It Is understood the new equip
ment is to fill the need for better cars
to handle the tourist travel on this
S DO YOUR HOLIDAY PI CTURE FRAMING
ORNAMENTAL CLOCKS, Values to $4.00, ale 34c
Whites Bringing Chinese From
Canada Abandon Them
Gompers Says Sherman Law
Is to Be Amended to
- Free Phones -
BOAT OVERTURNS IN LAKE
BRITISH LABOR CONDITIONS
Free Rest Room
JFnro-eth Say Women and Children
Compete With Men Canadian
Aero) Salvation Army or
Sending Ont Strikebreakers.'
PFNTTTt. Nor. 12. At the close of
today's session of the !th annual con
vention "f the American Federation of
J-abor. President Samuel tJompers, In
rlianklng the apeakera of the day aaid
that he had heard alnce coming to
renver that It was Intended at the
rnmlnsr session of Concress to pans a
bill amending the Sherman anti-trust
law In a way detrimental to the labor
moyement. He said. If such an at
tempt was made, he would fl:ht It In
the halls of Congress.
At the request of .Mr. Oompers. the
secretary then read a letter from W. J.
Bryan. In which he thanked Mr. Oom
pers and the other members of the
deratlon for the support (riven hlra
during- the recent" ' Presidential cam
paign. The first speaker of the afternoon
session was Kev. C. S. Stelzle. super
intendent of the immigration board of
the Home Missions of the Presbyterian
Church of New York. Ho took for his
subject. 'The Parallel Alms of the
Church and the Labor Party."
ProRre" of Women's I'nions.
Mrs. Raymond Bobbins and Miss
Anna Fitza-eratd. representing the Wo-'
men's Trade Union league, addressed
the convention, telling the delegates
of the orsranlzatlon movement among
the women. ' Mfsa Robblns said the
league consisted of four branches, one
each in Chicago. New York. Boston
and St. Louis. She said tney were try
ing to teach concerted action to the
women. Alias Fitzgerald spoke of the
part the women In the home could
take In the labor movement, by insist
ing that the union label be on all their
Andrew FurusetH read the report of
the" Federation delegates to the forty
first British Trade Union Congress,
lie said the committee found that In
England women and children were
bring pitted against men In all lines
of Industry. He said that a majority
of the Knglish workingmen opposed
a tariff because they believed it would
Increase the cost of living. He read
an Invitation from the congress urging
that Samuel Oompers attend the next
Vniversal I'nlon Proposed.
Hugti Franey. the Federation's dele
gate to the Trades and Labor Congress
of Canada, read his report, which was
a brief record of the official proceed
ings of the congress.
Kaymond Robbins.-ef Chicago, spoke 1
briefly on "The V nlversal Organization,
the Only Salvattom" He urged the
necessity of organizing all lines of
President James Lynch. rt the Inter
national Typographical Union told the
convention the history of the estab
lishment of the Union Printers' Home
at Colorado Springs. He said that it
now costs about J75.0OO a year to
maintain the Institution.
Mr. Wads worth, who Is a eon! miner
i f Great Britain and a member of
Parliament, said that In tariff-protected
United States as in free trade Great
Britain, workingmen must have a
strong organization In oriU-r to obtain
from the employers a fair share of the
profits of their labors.
Hrrbert Skinner, also representing
the British -trade unionists, a printer,
said British trades unionism wan never
In as healthy a condition as at present.
Assails Salvation Army.
I, ll J Draper. ' fraternal delegate
from the Dominion of Canada, was
bitter against the Salvation Army,
saying that4 It has been -acting as an
agent for the cnuitnlist class In se
curing the emim-aMon of large numbers
of mechanics from Kngland who came
to Canada In times of strike, and thus
h:irmed the union men of the Dominion.
'Tl ere are no division between 4is of
Canada and you of the Untied States as
tradfs-untonlsts." he said in conclusion.
The reports of the auditing commltteeri
and of the committee on rulee and order
of hr.&lmsss were made this morning. Tb
auditing committca showed the Federa
tion had JKW.tCS on hand, a gain of over
SIOT-IO over last year's balance.
The Socialists say they will not renew
!r tills convention ' their tipht on Mr.
Oompers. as they consider the Federa
tion's participation in the recent election
campaign a distinct victory for their
cause, which will bring the labor move
ment Into their party.
ANDRE STORY QUESTIONED
GALLAGER TELLS OF GRAFT
Star Witness in Itucf Case Repeats
Old Story to Jury.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 32. Better
progress waa made today In the trial
of Abraham Ruef. now In the 11th
week, Uy stipulation (hat all of his
testimony was objected to by the de
fense. James L. Gallagher, the self
confessed "go-between" between Ruef
and the Supervisors, was not so fre
quently Interrupted by counsel for the
defense, and covered more ground In
testifying on direct examination.
Without showing any signs of em
barrassment or hesitation. Gallagher,
While Six Mongpllans Struggle Wltb
Surf at Buffalo, Whiles Laugh
ingly Leave Them to Fate
BUFFALO' X. T.. Nov. 12. A motorboat
containing ten Chinese and three white
men was wrecked on the breakwall off
the foot of Michigan street early today.
TWO PROMINENT FIGURES IN DENVER LABOR
1.. ..& t-'.:,s i ' ' i'-
'S " ' - . ' ft?
S "5- ' f
r A f v ;
: -'V - V -.
' . i , . --air'sMiiiaiiiiiimar - 11 mr"" m MnwV
J. B. Lfsoos, Treaanrer Amerlcaa
Kederatloa of Labor.
John Mitchell. VleerPresldeat af
American Federatloa of Labor.
In a calm and very deliberate manner.
choosing his language carefully, re
lated how. acting upon instructions
from Ruef. he had told the Supervisors
that "there would be 1750 In it" for
each one to vote tor the franchise flx-
Inor the aas rate at So Instead of
cents: that there "would be $3100 in it"
to grant the Home Telephone Company
a franchise, eight of the Supervisors
who had not accepted money from the
Pacific States Telephone & Telegraph
Compnny to vote against the Home
franchise to get $6000 each, and finally
how he Dut through the deal by which
each Supervisor waa given $4000 in the
I'nited Itnllroads matter, the case in
which Ruef Is being tried.
Judge Lawlcr adjourned court at i
o'clock for the day. to give the jurors
an opportunity to vote In the water
Tr. Grcnfel! Hclleves Remains Are
Those of Fisherman.
STOCKHOLM. Nov. 12. Not all Arc
tic experts here believe the report that
the-rrave of Professor 9. A. Andre, the
Swedish explorer, who. In iS7. made
nn .ittempt to' reach the North Pole in
a balloon, has been found on the coast
of Labrador. Professor Anthorst and
raiunin Nilssen'. the best-known Arctic
authorities, when questioned today, said
thev did not think it possible that An
dre s balloon could have reached Lab
rador. ST. ALBANS. Vt.. Nov. 12. That the
gvave disnviverevl or. the north coast of
Labrador by Captain James Chalker con
tains the body of a Newfoundland fish
erman and not of Andre, the explorer,
was expressed today by Dr. Wilfred T.
Orenfell. the well-known doctor and
missionary of the I-nbrador coast, who is
In this city. Orenfell said today that the
name "Ansty," which, according to Cap
tain Chalker was Inscribed on the cross
raised above the grave. Is a common one
among Newfoundland fishermen who
follow their calling on the Labrador
NEW PULLMANS ORDERED
Harriman to Spend $1,000,000 on
Improved Coast Service.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 12. A million-dollar
order for new Pullman cars
Intended for use on limited trains be
tween San Francisco and Portland and
l.os Angeles has been placed by the
officials of the Southern Pacific Com
pany, according to announcement made
todaj. Tha ordaar provide tor 60
THINK WOMAN EX-CONVICT
Chicago Police Look l'p Past Rec
ords of -Madame IOroj.
CHICAGO, Nov. IS. Chicago police are
endeavoring to Identify Madame Leroy, a
clairvoyant, alleged to have "controlled"
Mrs. Allen F. Reed, who attempted to
extort money from Mrs. Genevieve Chan-
ler Phipps, under the threat of death by
dynamite In Denver. Madame Iroy is
thought by Denver police to -be Madeline
Leroy Ungley alias Madeline Thompson
alias Mamie Starr.
'1 recall the woman known as 'Mamie
Star," " said Lieutenant of Detective
Andy Rohan, of Chicago. sne was a
servant in the Newlands family on the
South Side, about 17 yeara ago. After
eating dinner one day all the family waa
taken sick with symptoms or poisoning.
A Dhvsiclan discovered, that rat poison
had been cooked In some kind of food.
He reported tne matter to the police, ana
the house was searched.
A bottle of rat poison, which it waa
afterward proved waa purchased by the
servant, was found. .
"There were four or five persons in tne
familv. and one of them died from the
effects of the poison. Tha Starr woman
at that time waa about 91 yeara old. Mer
defense. I think, was insanity. She never
had been In any police trouble before.
"She was' convicted and -sentenced to
prison for life. Through the efforts of
some prominent women, who took an
interest In her she was pardoned after
servirw? a few years in prlaon. I learned
after her release that she drifted out to
JOHNSON IS PUT ASIDE
Cleveland's Major Xot Recognized
In Receivership Appointments.
CLEVELAND, Nov. 12. Judge Tayler,
of the Federal Court, today appointed
Warren Bicknell and Frank A. Scott as
joint receivers for the Municipal Traction
Company . and the Cleveland Railroad
Warren Bicknell is well known as an
jlectric railway builder and operator, is
president of the Havana (Cuba) Electric
Railway, and Identified with many trac
tion companies in Ohio and other states.
Frank A. Scott is secretary and treas
urer of the Superior Savings & Trust
Company, of this city.
The receivers will take charge of the
property at once, and will operate It
tinder the supervision of the court. The
rata of fare. It is said, will b as low a
ran be trade consistent with good adv
ice. WATER OKANOGAN LANDS
Government Will Irrigate S473
Acres Next Season.
ORKGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Nov. 12. At the beginning of
the next Irrigation season the Govern
ment will deliver water to S47t acres of
the Okanogan irrigation project. In Wash
ington, and a charge of $5 per aero will
be made for the cost of bringing the
water to the land. This will be divided
into ten equal annual Installment with
$1.60 per acre additional maintenance
charge. Payments become due on May 1
of each year, the first payment becoming
due In 1909.
6Ix of the Chinese were drowned or
dashed to death against the seawall. The
survivors were rescued by the crew of a
police lifeboat. The three white men
disappeared and the Federal authorities
and the local detective force are search
ing for them, as they are suspected of
smuggling Chinese into this country from
At first It was supposed that the white
men perished, but from one of the surviv
ing Chinese it was learned that they
clambored over the slippery rocks and
fled, leaving the Chinese to their fate.
How the white men got to the shore was
the subject of a searching investigation.
The statement of an elevator watchman
that aaecond motorboat left shore from
the breakwater, just before dawn. Is a
clew upon which the authorities ere now
working, and which may lead to arrests.
Chinaman Tells Story.
Mick Qtiong, one of the rescued Chi
nese, speaks fairly good English. Ho
told the immigration inspectors that the
ten Chinese left Toronto a week ago and
had been lodged In a barn on the Ca
nadian side of the lake, opposite Buffalo,
awaiting a favorable opportunity to make
a landing In the United States. They were
taken to the lake by three white men
last night and placed in a motorboat.
which had a row boat In tow. They had
been on the water about a half hour when
the wind blew tip strong and the waves
became very rough. The white men seem
ed to have great difficulty In controlling
"It was verl dark," Quong continued,
"when we came to a stone walL Just
as we turned to go through a break
In the - wall a big wave washed over
the boat and it spun around. One of
the white men yelled, 'Head her for
the wall.' The boat rose high and
then turned over. We all went into
the water. The white men were in
the bow of the boat and one of them
managed to jump onto the rocks. The
others fel into the water and were
pulled out by the first man. .
Abandoned to Die by Whites.
"The boy here (Chin Ton) finally
got a footing on the rocks. He yelled
to the white men, 'Help.' One of them
stopped, held out his hand and pulled
the boy upon Jlhe rocks. Then I called
for help, but the white men kept on
running up the rocks. One of them
turned and called back, We will come
back later.' Then he laughed and we
saw no more of them in the darkness.
"Three of us managed to hold on to
the rocks until the water washed back
and then we ran up. The others were
washed back into the lake and we saw
them no more." '
The bodies of the four Chinese were
taken from the water. The other two
are so tightly wedged in the rocks that
It will be Impossible to get them out
until the water becomes calmer.
SPREADS NEW FAITH CURE
Bishop Fallows to Head "League of
CHICAGO. Nov. 12. Plans for giving
world-wide scope to the Chrian cure of
the sick, which he started a year ago
in tills city, have been announced by
Bishop Samuel Fallows to the congrega
tion at 6t. Paul's Reformed Episcopal
Church. A new international organiza-i
tton. patterned in many respects after
the Christian Science movement, but dif
fering radically In its attitude toward
medicine, is the means by which Bishop
Fallows declares he expects to spread
broadcast the teaching of psychotherapy.
It will he known as the "League of Right
Living," and will have the promotion of
health and happiness for Its avowed pur
pose. Local centers, he announced, are to
be established wherever possible. The
Bishop will be at the head with the title
So- far perfected ia the enterprise that
Bishop Fallows was able to announce the
names of noted neurologists in both
Europe and the United States who have
agreed to assist him by contributing
articles to a "course of study," com
parable in some way to Mrs. Mary Baker
G. Eddy's "Science and Health."
The work of the league will be carried
on by "correspondence study," this de
partment to be under 1 the charge of
Bishop Fallows. Dr. Sidney Kup. of Chi
cago, and others.
A species of ant In Australia build it
neets along a north and south line so accu
rately that a traveler may direct hi course
by their aid.
Five Entire Floors
FRIDAY DRUG SECTION BARGAINS
Regular 15c Saltpetre, one pound, Friday 9
Regular 10c Epsom Salts, one pound, Friday -4?
Regular 40c Boric Acid, one pound, Merck's, Friday....
Regular 25c Cream Tarter, one pound, Friday.. ( 1C
Regular 10c Chloride Lime, one pound. Friday
Regular 15c Soapstone, y2-lb. cans, Friday , J?
Regular 35c Denatured Alcohol, quarts, Friday
Regular 25c Spirits Camphor, bottles
Regular.lOc Bay Rum and Glycerine, Friday. .. .. . . .... ... . . . C
Regular $1.00 and $1.25 Harness and Buggy Sponges, Friday. .50?
FRIDAY TOILET SEC. BARGAINS
Regular 50c, Guervin's Imported French Extracts, heliotrope,
violet and rose; per ounce, Friday X9
Regular $1.00 Herpicide, Friday 59d
Regular $1.00 Ayer's, Friday 68J
Regular $1.00 Coke's Dandruff Cure, Friday 50
Regular $1.00 Danderine, Friday
Regular 50c Charles' Flesh Food, Friday....
Regular $1.00 Pompeiian Cream. Friday... ..(io
Regular 25c Satin Skin Cream, Friday ,..16
Regular 15c Petrola, '2-lb., Friday ll
Regular $1.25 and $2 Ladies' Hair
Brushes, Friday W
Regular $5.00 Nail Brushes, Friday.
Regular 25c Gentleman's Combs,
Regular 35c Sanitary Tooth Brushes,
Regular 20c and 25c Tooth Brushes,
STAT IP N E R Y
Regular 35c Eaton-Hurlbut 's "Bon-
heur'' Paper, Friday.. IOC
Regular 50c Eaton-Hurlbut 's hot
pressed Vellum, Friday 29
Aseptic Drinking Cups, 5c each, 3 f
10c, 8 for 25
Regular 75c Goodyear Rubber Bands,
in 14-lb. boxes, assorted, Friday. 34
Re". 25c Bee Playing Cards, Friday.. 19
VALUES TO $2 FOR 13c
Glove, collar,' kerchief boxes; shaving, smoking
and sewing cases. ' Silk-lined, finished in leather,
hardwood, celluloid and beautifully em- 1 O.
bossed fiber board
VALUES TO $4 FOR 34c
Kerchief, jewel, glove and collar boxes; tapestry
covered, satin-lined, gold-trimmed; beau- 2A
tifully made and very ornamental OtrC
VALUES TO $5 FOR- 43c
Fitted sewing cases, collar, cuff, kerchief and,
jewel boxesin heavy oak, silk-lined and A"2f
bound in gilt fOC
BEST VALUE YET OFFERED
Regular 25c infants' rubber-lined
Diapers, Friday 19
Regular $2.50 ladies' Spray Syr
inges, Friday $1.69
Regular 75c Rubber Gloves, all sizes,
Regular 25c Rubber Complexion
Brush, Friday 9
Regular 35c Rub-Dry Bath Towels,
Friday - 23
Largest stock of fine Toilet Soaps in city.
Regular 10c Jap Rose, 'Friday. .... . . .. .5
Reg, 25c Packer's Tar Soap. Friday.. 15
Reg. 5c Cotton Soap, doz., Friday. . .35
Regular 5e Ivory Soap, Friday, 2 for. . .o
Regular 25c Woodbury's Facial Soap,
Quantity to one person limited.
FRIDAY SUNDRY SEC. BARGAINS
Regular $1.25 Electric Flash Lights, Friday 85
Regular 10c Hair Insoles (will keep your feet warm) ; Fri
day, pair 7
Regular 25c Thermometers, for outside temperature, Friday. . .14
Regular 25c Gas Mantles, Friday 11
MEDICINAL WINES AND LIQUORS
Regular 65c Rock, Rve and Tolu. for Colds, Friday. -40
Regular $2.00 Cutter's Old Reserve Whisky, quart, Friday. . .$1.09
Regular 50c to 75c assorted Wines, Whiskies, or Brandies, Per
Regular $1.25 Claret Wine, per gallon, Friday 4C
Regular 75c Maraschino Cherries, best quality, per quart 44
TONIGHT AqjS& fittttiiiB Q NAlg CREAM
- I '
FREIGHT RATES UP
Railroads Gain $10,000,000
Yearly by New Tariff.
HITS WESTBOUND JRAFFIC
Transcontinental Bnrean Isxne "ew
Schedule Slight Increase on
Shipments of Nearly AH
Lines of Produce.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. II. Ten mil
lion dollars a year will be added to the
freight revenues of the railroads by
the Increase in westbound transcon
tinental freight rates which become
effective January 1. according to the
estimate of Fred P. Gregson, traffic
manager of the Associated Jobbers of
Mr. Gregson has just received a press
proof of the new tariff, which is issued
by the Transcontinental Freight Bu
reau the first copy of the new tariff
to reach Los Angelees. ,
"The increase In rates is not nearly
as bad as I feared It would be," said
Mr. Gregson today, after going through
"There are a great many changes
in rates In fact. I think about 75 per
cent of all the rates have- been
changed. I have not ' diccovered any
great discriminations In the increases
that have been made however.
"One item which might """work a
hardship on our foundrymen and some
manufacturers Is the rate on certain
kinds of Iron, which has been raised
from 75 to 88 cents and on which the
rate is the same on the unfinished as
on the finished product.
"Live poultry in carload lots is
raised from J2.00 to $2.20 a hun
dred weight. Boots and shoes are
raised from $2.50 to $2.75, plaster from
$7. to $8 a. ton, .while hardware and
structural Iron men are touched up all
along the line. Plumbers' supplies,
building hardware, drugs and chemi
cals, glassware, electrical machinery
and many other items are raised."
Rates fixed by the Transcontinental
Freight Bureau to this Coast apply
alike to Portland as well as to the
Southern terminals. What la, true of
Los Angeles In the above dispatch ap
plies equally to Portland. The in
crease In freight rates to this territory
by the railroads is fully as sharp as to
VON BUELOW IS IN DANGER
(Continued From Firt Pare.)
of a crisis Is the fact that the Emperor's
hunting companion is Prince von Fuers
tenberg, wltfi whom His Majesty spent
today and Who" ' Is' hla most" Inti
mate friend. The present ia a tima
when the smallest circumstances are
studied In order to uriv t an
understanding of what His Majesty's
future course may be, and thera Is satis
faction that he is with the Prince, whose
influence is regarded as restraining and
wise. The' Prince is the only man who
seema to speak plainly to the Emperor,
and His Majesty treats him as an equal.
Their ancestors were Counts together in
Swabia. eight centuries ago.
The Prince is vice-president of the Aus
trian Imperial Council and a Knight of
the Golden Fleece. He Is as much an
Austrian subject as a German. Although
of aristocratic descent, he is not a reac
tionary, and is looked upon as distinctly
modern In his political views.
Talks of Xew Cha'ncellor.'
Gossip is already busy with possible
successors to Von Buelow. The names
of Dr. Theobald Bethmann Hollweg. Min
ister of the Interior, and Baron von
Rhetnbaben, Prussian Minister of State,
are heard most frequently In this con
nection. The five members of the foreign af
fairs committee of the Federal Coun
cil held a meeting today and dis
cussed recent events. The assembling
of this committee Is of rare occurrence,
and much Interested speculation . was
aroused by the Intimation that the meet
ing was called with the idea of taking
some step to prevent Emperor William
from pursuing an independent course in
the foreign affairs of the empire. In
well-Informed circles it is affirmed to
night, however, that the committeemen
did nothing further today than to read
certain papers relating to the Casa Blanca
Incident. They were entertained at din
ner by Chancellor von Buelow.
The Reichstag today discussed questions
of colonial expenditure - to empty gal
leries. According to newspaper statements,
Luitpold, the Prince Regent of Bavaria,
is intensely put out because of Emperor
William's latest venture Into foreign pol
itics. . '
DETERMINED ACTION" NEEDED
Barth Says Reichstag Can End Kai
ser's Personal Rule.
BERLIN, Nov. 12. Dr. Theodore Barth,
for many years the leader of the ad
vanced wing of the Radical party in the
Reichstag, has written the Associated
Press the following definition of the poli
tical situation in Germany today:
"The debates In the Reichstag directed
against the personal government of the
Emperor will have the effect only of a
sham fight with parliamentary blank
cartridges until it Is understood that in
Prussia and Germany personal govern
ment does not depend upon the tempera
ment and character of the present Em
peror. Personal government can only be
abolished by a. determined advance to
ward a system of parliamentary govern
ment similar to that existing in England,
France, Italy and other countries. No
change In the constitution or any act re
ducing ministerial responsibility is neces
sary for the attainment of this end.
"The system of parliamentary govern-ment-in
England was brought about with
out the alteration of a single paragraph
of the law. The King of England even
today is empowered to act, as is Emperor
Willlamr in the filling of ministerial
posts, but the British Parliament, owing
to Ha control of the budget, could make
the carrying out of his duties Impossible
for any minister who enjoyed only the
confidence of the sovereign and not that
of the House of Commons.
"The German Reichstag, constitution
ally. Is In a similar position. It needs
onlv to resolve and national public opin
ion" must compel It to resolve on such a
"The role of democratlo Liberalism la
to take the lead In this constitutional
battle, and it is the duty of the more
moderate Liberals to collaborate, but so
long as the members of that party are
bound by the Chains of the "bloc" they
cannot fulfill their duty. At present they
have joined the Conservatives, who com
bat every sincere effort toward constitu
tionalism. This the Conservatives do be
cause, owing to their - relations to the
rown, they do better under the personal
HARTWIG NOT TO RETURN
Russia Minister Recalled From Per
sla to Explain Teheran Situation.
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 12. M.
Hartwig, the Russian Minister to
Persia, whose recall was announced
yesterday, returns to the Capital for
the purpose of giving to the Ministry
a more complete account of the situa
tion at Teheran than can be obtained
from an exchange of dispatches.
The newspapers assume that M.
Hartwig will not return to his post
More optimism was shown here to
day concerning the situation in North
ern Persia. This does not now call
for Russian Intervention. Satar Khan
is proving a more capable Governor
than a majority of the regularly ap
pointed officials and his promise to
protect the Russian caravan trade In
the Azerbaijan district has removed
one of the main anxieties of the For
Big Majority for Bond Issue.
CHICAGO, Nov. 12. With official fig
ures and with only three counties missing,
the returns at the Secretary of State s
office at Springtield indicate that the
proposition to issue $20,000,000 in bonds
for. the construction of a deep waterway
won by a majority of approximately 105.000
of the -total vote cast.
with Gold Dust
It 1 your tault if your mouth resemble
this In any way. Thi mouth, Ju you
ee It, we can supply with bridge without
plae that wilt be perfectly Arm. look a
well a the natural tettth and chew your
THE DE. WISE STSTEM,
perfected during 21 year' actlv practice
in Portland, guarantee you unrivaled re
ulta In all branches of the dental pro
fession. Plate that lit perfectly and that
won t come loose, absolutely painles extrac
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all performed by specially of tandlng In
the profession. Your work don In a day
WISE DENTAL CO.. INC.
Dr. W. A. W'ie, Mgr.. 21 year tn Port
land, fciscond Moor Falling bldg., Third and
-Washington street. Office hour. 8 A. M.
to 8 P. M. Sundaj. to 1 P. M. Painles
extracting, 50c; plate. $5 up. Phe
and Mala Z020.
Just leave milk alone
and it will generate over
200 different kinds of
See Farmers' Bulletin
No. 63, issued by the
United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.
Babies' milk bottles,
cream pitchers, milk
pans, pails, dairy uten
sils, cream separators,
are kept sweet and clean
and sterilized by the daily
use of Gold Dust
If you handle milk in
any way, you waste time
and take S
"you do not
FOE TOILET AND BATH
It makes the toilet something to b
enjoyed. It removes all stains and
roughness, prevents priokly heat and
chafing, and leaves the skin white,
soft, healthy. In the bath it bringf
a glow and exhilaration which no
common soap can qual, imparting
the vigor and life sensation of
mild Turkish bath. All Grocers mi
ONE STEP FROM KENTON
INTO F AIRPORT.