Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 30, 1913, Page 3, Image 3

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    THE 3IORXIXQ OREGOXIAX, SATURDAY. AUGUST 30, 1913.
CARNEGIE LOOKSTO
KAISER FOR PEACE
10-YEAR OLD PROMISE
TO PREACH TO BE KEPT
Rev. Andrew J. Hunsaier on September 7 Will Deliver Sermon at Turner,
Or, Where He Began Successful Church Career.
Store Opens
Saturday 9:15
Doll Hospital
on the
Mezzanine Floor
TO PASSIVE ROLE
A.M. Wi-wVlMlrVlll KVltlAi LAJ XJsTl.
Closet 9:15 P.M. C Merchandise of cJ Merit OnT
Many New Autumn Arrivals Are Taking
Space in Our Misses' and Children's Section
THE COATS for the "wee folks" are unusually attractive this season. Fash
ioned of lovely soft fabrics, such as boucle, soft white cloth and cheviots. Fashioned
Germany Declared to Be in Po
sition to End War by In
viting Conference.
Judge Asks Defense if He Is
Trying to Prove He Was
"Abducted" to Reno.
in quaint and child-like styles, being lined throughout with satin to give them stability.
The little ones' school coats are very tailored, being made of soft mixtures, in boyish
styles.
CREAMER'S BUST UNVEILED
MISS WARRINGTON FIERY
mm
GLINBS
Steel Man Chler Speaker at Cere
mony at The Hague In Honor of
Carpenter Famous for Ef
forts to Aid Humanity.
THE HAGUE. Aug-. 29. Andrew Car
xiegle was the chief speaker today
the unveiling: in the Palace of Peace of
the bust of Sir William Randol
Creamer, originator of the lnter-par
llamentary peace conferences and for
37 years secretary of the International
Arbitration League.
Creamer, a carpenter, rose through
his efforts toward international peace
to be a member of Parliament. Be
was knighted by King: Edward H and
received the Nobel peace prise.
Mr., Carnegie spoke of Creamer as
The pioneer in the greatest of all
causes the abolition of war." He
then referred to the Interdependence of
nations, remarking that their annual
exchanges in the normal course of
trade now amounted to 133,600,000,000
ana were rapidly increasing.
Leaders Can Demand Peace.
Giving statistics of Anglo-German
trade, Mr. Carnegie said:
"Why should these two Teutonic na
Hons, mother and daughter, quarrel?
Why should they not agree to demand
peace on the seas, which is essential
for this neighborly and enriching ex
change T Why not invite ourAmerl
can republic, the granddaughter of
Germany, as a Teutonio Nation, to co
operates
"The only thing required for a world
peace agreement is the co-operation of
three or four of the leading civilised
powers against disturbers."
After paying a tribute to the Rus
sian Emperor for calling the first peace
conference, Mr. Carnegie said:
"Surveying the world today, the most
striking figure to be seen is that of an
other Emperor the German Empero:
who recently celebrated his 25th year
of a peaceful reign.
Germany Urged to Act.
"If the German Emperor were to In
vite the chief nations to confer on the
best methods for securing and insur
ing the world's peace, success would
certainly follow."
Mr. Carnegie then related how Dr.
Andrew White, ex-United States Am
bassador at St. Petersburg and Berlin,
bad left the first conference at The
Hague when the German delegation
was about to withdraw and by an ap
peal to yie German Emperor had ob
tained Its continued attendance. He
suggested a repetition of the pilgrim
age and an appeal to the German Em
peror to call another conference, add
ing:
"Men killing each other like wild
beasts in civilised lands would no
longer disgrace humanity. Civilization
would have supplanted barbarism, and
God speed that day, which I am cer
tain will come and come soon. Man
was created to ascend, and by the law
of his being he must march upward
and onward to perfection. Be of good
cheer. BOldiers of peace. AH goes well
In this most holy of all crusades. There
can be no such word as fall.
Barbarism Arouses World.
Right Hon. Thomas Burt, dean of
the British House of Commons, replied
to Mr. Carnegie. He said that all
things pointed favorably to the realiz
ation of Cremer's dream of universal
peace, despite the Balkan war. The
barbaric horror of this war, Mr. Burt
added, would arouse a world-wide feel
ing of revulsion and bring the peace
advocates nearer their objective.
Lord Weardale, president of the In
terparliamentary Union, eulogized Mr.
Carnegie, who, he said, had provided
Cremer with means which enabled him
to accomplish so much in behalf of the
peace movement.
Earlier in the day Sir Alan John
stone, British Minister to The Nether
lands, unveiled a bust of King Ed
ward VII. He paid an eloquent tribute
to the late British monarch for his
work In behalf of the maintenance of
peace abroad and for the submission
to arbitration of disputes between capi
tal and labor.
GYPSIES FIGHT GENDARMES
Roving Band Withstands Company
of Soldiers In France for Time.
5IOXPELIER, France, Aug. 29. A
band of 150 gypsies today attacked the
Inhabitants of the town of Lunel with
guns and revolvers. Gendarmes en
gaged the gypsies and a pitched bat
tle ensued in which one gendarme was
killed and three were badly wounded.
The fighting of the gypsies was so
fierce that they en held out against
a company of soldiers for a time. When
they fled they left a large number of
wounded behind them. The attack had
its origin in a difference of opinion
between the gypsies and the towns
people of LuneL
MINISTER IS VINDICATED
Voice Raised in Song When Charge
of Indiscretion Is Dismissed.
LONG BEACH. Cat, Aug. 29. Rev.
O. H. X Mason, pastor of the first
Presbyterian Church here, was vindi
cated today on charges of Indiscretions
when the commission appointed by the
Los Angeles Presbyterian reported its
findings. It was announced that Rev,
Mr. Mason would continue in his pres
ent pastorate until October 1 at least.
Just af'er the verdict was announced
the pastor made the assembly room, of
the church echo with the strains of
"Praise God From Whom All "Blessings
Flow."
f " ' l vf
f .- ' . . . 4 "
' - x "
'ft. -J
J
REV. ANDREW
HUX9AKER.
TM MrNNVTuLEJ, Or, Aug. 29. (Spe
lt claL) Rev. Andrew J. Hunsaker,
of McMinnvtUe, will celebrate his
60th anniversary of Christian work by
preaching a sermon at Turner. Or..
Sunday, September 7, as he had prom
ised Just 10 years aa-o that if he livert
he would come and preach there in
commemoration of his 60th year.
At the little town of Turner, eight
miles from Salem, in Marion County,
he first entered this his life's work,
and he has had a most successful ca
reer, being trustee of McMlnnville Col
lege for 40 years and being pastor of
the First Baptist church of this city
for many years.
There are only four other men in
Oregon who have been In the ministry
longer than Mr. Hunsaker. He was
born in Adams County, Illinois. Janu
ary 10. 1834, and came to Oregon with
his parents in 1847, settling in Marion
county.
He entered the ministry in 1853 and
began his services as a pastor in Mc
MinnvtUe in 1877. He has also served
as Justice of the. Peace when a young
man and never had a decision reversed
by a higher court. He was the Prohi
bition party candidate for Governor.
Since he preached a sermon In Tur
ner 10 years ago the church has been
destroyed by fire, and through the
courtesy of the Methodists of that
place their church will be used for the
occasion.
PARTY LAYS PLANS
Republicans in Congress Pick
Progressive Chairman.
VOTERS FIRST CONSIDERED
Individual Candidates Xot to Be
Aided Xow, but Committee Will
Take Part In Senatorial
Fight In Maryland.
LABOR ISSUE IS SETTLED
Department Makes Peace Between
Railroad and Machinist.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 29. Announce
ment was made here today of the amlc.
bl adjustment through the Depart
ure t of Labor of differences between
the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad and the
machinists In all the shops on the
systems between Philadelphia, Chicago
and St. Louis that have existed since
December. 1910.
The adjustment deals particularly
with working conditions, although the
minimum wage scale is increased 1
cent an hour and provision Is made
for a nlae-hour work day.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 29. The Repub
lican Congressional committee today
organized and outlined Its general
plans for the coming campaign. Rep
resentative Woods, of Iowa, who is re
garded as a Republican progressive,
was elected chairman. He announced
that the committee's work from now
on would not be in the line of direct
aid to individual candidates, but in
furnishing information to the voters of
the country.
Attention will be given at onee to
the pending contests in the Third
Maine, Twentieth New York. First
West Virginia and Third Maryland
Congressional Districts. The commit
tee is preparing, too, for the first time
Its history, to take part In a Sen-
torial election In Maryland, where
successor Is about to be elected to Sen
ator Jackson. Next year there will be
United States Senators elected in
the various states. The committee
purposes to avoid any conflict between
its plans and the work of the National
Republican committee, which, it is gen-
rally accepted here, probably will
meet In Washington within 60 days
after the signing of the tariff bill.
Representatives Steenerson, of Mln
nesota, and Klnkald. of Nebraska, were
added to the personnel of the commit
tee. John E. Versman, for years sec
retary to Mr. McKlnley and assistant
treasurer of the committee during the
last three campaigns, was elected sec
retary today. He was secretary of the
Taft bureau during the last National
campaign and is assistant secretary of
the National Republican committee.
Representative Crampton of Mlchi
gan. Introduced a resolution to call a
atlonal convention and to reduce the
representation of the Southern states.
was determined, however, to reier
these questions to the executive com
mittee.
FIREMEN'S BAND FETED
PORTLAND MUSICIANS GIVE
CONCERTS AT CHICAGO.
Plan Made for Having Visitors Play
While Fire Rages, but Windy
. City Will Xot Burn.
CHICAGO. Aug. 29. (Special.) The
only fire department band in the
world, the Portland, Or fire band,
gave a short concert at today's session
of the 16th annual convention of the
National Firemen's Association In the
Hotel Sherman. There are 33 pieces In
the band, all the players being mem
bers of the Portland Fire Department.
The band is under the direction of
Chief B. F. Dowell and Battalion Chief
J. W. Stevens Is bandmaster. Follow
ing their visit In Chicago, the band
will leave for a tour of the East.
Through the courtesy of muntclpa'
authorities, a fire alarm box has been
Installed in the headquarters of the
Portland visitors, and last . night all
the members of the band slept in their
clothes. It was the Intention, la the
event of a big downtown fire, for the
Portland musicians to make a quick
run to the scene, arrangements having
been made to provide them with an
auto fire truck, and they were to play
some of their best music while the
Chicago department battled the flames.
The visitors were to play the part of
Nero, who tore off some music while
Rome was burning, but Chicago de
clined to carry out Its part of the plan
and burn.
The same rule applied tonight but
was greatly modified because the Port
land visitors have been so extensively
entertained, and have lost so much
sleep, that It would have taken an ex
traordinary fire to have aroused them.
Today they were taken for long rides
through the parks in the cool, bracing
air that begets an appetite and a de
sire for much sleep. They were guests
of honor at a nearby theater tonight
and wound up the day with an im
promptu banquet In the College Inn.
The visitors freely admit that Chicago
Is quite a town, in its way. but Port
land, Or., there Is a city worth while.
heuhsfmout!
LABOR DAY PARADE CALLED
OFF AT LATE HOCR.
Musicians Refuse Demand of Metal
Polishers That Only Tnlon-Made
Instruments Be' Used.
RACINE, Wis., Aug. 29. There will
be no Labor day celebration In Racine
Monday.
The proposed parade of all artisans
and the picnic In Horlick's Park has
been called off, notwithstanding ex
tensive preparations were made. This
sensational change in the programme
was reached at a epirlted meeting of
the Trades and Labor Council" last
night, and is because of differences
between the musicians' union and the
metai poitsners union.
The trouble between the unions
made it impossible to reach an agree
ment for the engagement of a band
to hold the big parade, and. not deem
ing it advisable to hold a celebration
without music the leaders agreed to
abandon the entire programme. The
Trades and Labor Council will lose sev
eral hundred dollars expended in per-
lecting arrangements.
The metal polishers made the de
mand that all members of the bands
must pledge themselves to abolish non
union Instruments. The musicians ob
jected. averring it was not always nos
Bible to procure union Instruments that
were suitame.
PROPOSAL IS INTERRUPTED
Police Arrest Realty Dealer Just as
He Asks for Girl's Hand.
NEW YORK. Aug. 29. Robert G.
Norton, a real estate dealer of Savan
nah, arrested last night on telegraphic
request from the Savannah Chief of
Police, who telegraphed that Norton
was wanted on charges of manipulating
cnecK, was tocaea up in oeiault of
000 ball today, until September 3, to
await the arrival of detectives from
Savannah.
Norton was arrested at the home of
Miss Edna Robinson In Brooklyn. She
said he was proposing marriage to her
when the detectives called him out and
took him away.
Students in International Congress.
ITHACA. N. Aug. 29. Four hun
dred delegates to the eighth Inter
national Congress of Students were
welcomed to Cornell University by
Acting President Crane. The first bus
iness meeting was held this afternoon.
after an Inspection tour of the univer-
Ity. Letters from President Wilson
and Secretary of State William J.
Bryan to the secretary of the congress
were read.
Montana's output of coal for 1B12 amount
ed to 8,043,483 tons of a value of (3,312,168.
Girl "Witness Resents Attack on Her
Character Camlnettl Will Take
Stand Next Week but Will
Xot Defame Lola Xorris.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 29. The
trial of F. Drew Camlnettl rolled
swiftly today In the groove worn, for
It by the trial Immediately preceding
of Maury I. Dlgrs, convicted of the
same charge. The witnesses and the
evlednce of the Government were, with
few exceptions. Identical the testimony
was almost the same, and so far as
could be seen, the tactics of the de
fense were the same.
Marsha Warrington had the stand
for the greater part of the day. and
her testimony on direct examination
went to show that Camlnettl was
guilty of assisting In transporting her
and Lola Norrls from Sacramento to
Reno in violation of the Mann white
slave traffic act, and that he persuad
ed, induced and enticed them to go.
The effort of the defense was to
show that Camlnettl had played a pas
sive part In the whole affair. One
phase of the cross-examination repre
sents the whole trend.
Court loterrupts Defense.
"At the meeting f Dlggs. Caminttl,
Miss Norris and yourself on the Satur
day before you left for Reno the
meeting at which you two girls agreed
to go Mr. Dlggs did all the talking
and Mr. Camlnettl stood by and agreed
to everything Is that the way you
wish It understood.
"Mr. Camlnettl agreed to every
thing." was the answer.
"But he agreed passively, did he?"
Here the court Interrupted.
"Is It your theory, Mr. Howe." asked
Judge Van Fleet, "that Mr. Camlnettl
was taken alonf also?"
"Our theory Is, your honor, that Mr.
Camlnettl had nothing to do with tak
ing these girls to Reno. The party
went and he went along with it. We
don't contend that he was abducted,
but we hold that because of certain
conditions that party of four found it
necessary to leave Sacramento without
delay, and they took the first traiu
leaving the city without regard to its
destination.
Witness Not Shakea.
Against this contention was the tes
timony of Miss Warrington today that
Camlnettl had got the money for the
trip and that be had given 820 of it to
Lola Norris, out of which she should
buy her -passage. In this statement
and In her repeated affirmations that
Camlnettl had agreed to everything
Dlggs had proposed, the witness was
not shaken.
Falling to make Marsha Warring
ton's testimony . in its essentials, the
defense went as far as It could to at
tack her character, before she met
Dlggs. The girl showed In the hot.
sharp answers she gave that she real
ized what was being attempted ana
that she resented it. Her testimony
today was decidedly more confident
and fiery than In the first of the two
trials.
Camlnettl Wilt Take Stand.
Camlnettl. It was positively an
nounced today, will take the witness
stand In his own defense next week.
Like Dlggs he will admit misconduct,
but he will not try to besmirch Miss
Norris. There was no attempt today
to shield him from other errors in
which it was admitted that he had
been involved with other young girls,
though their names were withheld. In
the attempt to show that he had good
cause to be anxious to leave Sacramen
to, and that all his representations to
the girls of impending scandal were
founded In truth, his counsel were
willing to bring out anything that
might tend to throw liv-ht on his state
of mind, however much it might black
en his general character.
Mrs. Camlnettl will also testify In
his behalf, as she did for Dlggs. Mrs.
Dlggs will not testify, nor will her
husband. In court today with Caml
nettl were only his brother, A. Caml
nettl, Jr., and his mother. With Mar
sha Warrington were her sister and
cousin.
WOMAN AIDS BLAZING MAN
Harold Bnquet, of Rockaway, Or..
Escapes Fiery Grave Xarrowly.
ROCKAWAY. Or.. Aug. 29. (Special.)
Harold Buquet. one of the proprie
tors of the Rockaway Bowling Alleys,
had a narrow escape from burning to
death In a gasoline fire at the alleys
last night. The accident was caused
by filling a gasoline lamp which had
not been turned out.
Thinking the light was out Mr. Bu
quet started to fill the lamp from i
five-gallon can and he spilled some
gasoline over the burning light. The
flames caught his clothing and burned
his bands and arms to the elbow and
large place on the left side of his body.
He is resting easy at the Bay City
Hospital, where he was taken. Credit
Is given Miss Meyer, a sister of J. C.
Meyer, of the bowling alley, for her
bravery in helping to extinguish the
flames. She secured a blanket and ran
into the fire and smothered the burn
ing oil while several men stood by or
ran for the door to a place ot safety.
I: J. Smith, of Portland, and a con
ductor on the Southern Pacific caught
Mr. Buquet and threw him to the
floor and smothered the fire from his
clothing as Buquet attempted to run
to the street with his clothing on fire.
The building was not damaged.
JURY EXONERATES SLAYER
Pocatelki Man Tpbeld In Protecting
Brother's Home.
POCATELLO. Idaho, Aug. 29. (Spe
cial.) In the eyes ot a Coroner's Jury
in this city It Is no crime for one man
to shoot another In protection of the
sanctity of his brothers home. Such
ls the verdict rendered here today.
when Sam Geordana was exonerated
for shooting and killing Louis Schiffa
no. who persisted In forcing unwelcome
attentions on Geordana' s slster-lnriaw.
The verdict was "Justifiable homi
cide."
William S. Stockton Dead.
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 29. Colonel
William S. Stockton, brother of the
late Frank R. Stockton, the author,
was found dead in his apartments here
today. Death ls supposed to have been
caused by apoplexy. Colonel Stockton,
who was 76 years old. never married.
FOR THE YOUNG GIRL from 12 to 1 7 are some extremely chic wraps of
boucle, matelasse, chinchilla, cheviot, brocade plush and fur-like fabrics. In every
charming color and effective combination. From the girl's point of view, there is
most every kind of coat she could possibly want, and all at such inexpensive prices.
NO PRETTIER 2-PIECE TAILORED SUITS could be imagined than
those we are now showing for misses. One model, with the collar and cuffs faced
in soft fur. is exceptionally attractive, having the blouse effect and draped skirts.
Other styles are plain tailored, some being cutaway in the front. The coior effects
are very lovely. One of the prettiest of these new suits can be had for $1 8.50 and
others as high as $45.00. Fourth Floor.
IP
Because
the sizes are broken is the real reascn
for these very special reductions for
little tots.
Rompers at 48c
That Were 65c Each
' Three styles of rompers of outing
flannel, gingham and chambray. In
pink and blue checks and stripes.
Made with high neck, square neck,
turn-over collars and long or short
sleeves. Some button at the knee.
Others elastic drawn and some are
loose. Sizes 2 to 6 years.
50c Chambray Rompers
Special 25c
Yoke-style rompers, with high neck
and long sleeves, belted at the waist
and piped in white. A small and
odd assortment of sizes, ranging from
2 to 5 years. , Fourth Floor.
Last Day of the Manhattan
Shirt Sale
There is just one day left in which to take advantage of these
reductions. Our line of Manhattan shirts offers you the greatest
assortment, embracing every kind of material from which these
famous shirts are made in dark and light colorings plain and
fancy stripes shirts with soft bosoms and shirts with stiff bosoms
shirts with soft French cuffs and shirts with starched cuffs.
$ 1.50 Manhattan Shirts
$ 2.00 Manhattan Shirts
$ 3.00 Manhattan Shirts
$ 3.50 Manhattan Shirts
$ 4.00 Manhattan Shirts
$ 5.00 Manhattan Shirts.
$10.00 Manhattan Shirts
$1.15
$1.38
$1.88
$2.65
$2.85
$3.55
$6.45
Flint Floor.
For the Boys
We are showing a special lot
of new Fall suits for school
wear-
Come in and let us show you these
new Fall models fashioned in regu
lation Norfolk, and Novelty Norfolk
styles with large patch pockets, fancy
back, sewed down belt; also semi
Norfolk suits with half sewed down
belt and pleated back.
All the knickerbockers are lined
throughout and have taped seams.
They come in all the new shades
of brown, gray, tan and blues, in
novelty mixtures, stripes, diagonals and
checks, as well as plain colors.
Sizes from 6 to 18 years.
Fourth Floor
Victor and Columbia
Talking Machines
$1 Down $1 Week
The One Big Shoe Sale
of the Season for Every Woman
Every Pair Summer Shoes Reduced
An opportunity such as
this comes but seldom a
sale that is bound to be ap
preciated by every fastid
ious woman, as it includes
low shoes, pumps and ox
fords, in every fashionable
model. Anticipate . your
future needs, look ahead as
far as next Summer even,
as these styles will be as
good then as they are now.
No Shoes Exchanged No Shoes Returned
WHITE NUBUCK BOOTS HALF PRICE
Button and Lace Styles.
Regular $8.00, now $4.00 Regular $5.00, now $2.50
Regular $6.00, now $3.00 Regular $4.00, now $2.00
DULL CALF LACE OXFORDS SPECIAL $3.75
That Sold Regularly at $7.50 a Pair
These oxfords are shown in the new English last, with flat heels.
OXFORDS THAT WERE $5 AND $6 SPECIAL $3
This lot consists of black suede button oxfords tan and dull
calf lace oxfords and vici kid button oxfords.
$4.00 OXFORDS SPECIAL $2.35 PAIR
Oxfords of black suede, button style, and dull calf button
oxfords.
$6.50 PUMPS SPECIAL, $3.85 PAIR '
Pumps of black castor, of white nubuck and of dull calf, in
various styles, with high and medium 4ieels.
To $5.00 Pumps, Special $2.85
This lot consists of all short lines in dull calf pumps, black
suede pumps and patent leather pumps.
Pumps That Formerly Sold at $4 Pair, Now $15
These smart pumps are made of such materials as black satin,
black velvet, dull calf and black and brown suede. Basement
WARSHIP AID ASKED
Obsolete Vessels Useful
Fighting Tuberculosis.
in
ITALY'S ACT COMMENDED
Philadelphia officials now auls all mar
riage license applicants alone eusenla lines.
Congress on School Hygiene Peti
tions Congress for Help In Bat
tle for Health Correct
Vision Discussed.
BUFFALO. Aug-. 29. The fourth In
ternational Congress on School Hygiene
today adopted, resolutions recommending-
thorough medical inspection in all
public schools, and the use of dl scald
ed battleships as open-air schools.
The preamble to the resolutions re
garding the battleships says that near
ly 1,000.000 tuberculosis children are
attending public schools where there
is hardly accommodation for 1500 to
receive Instruction in the open air.
The congress, it says, ls convinced
that the open-air school is one of the
most powerful agents In the preven
tion and cure of tuberculosis In child
hood. The resolution says:
"The fourth International Congress or
School Hygiene petitions the United
States Government to place at the dis
posal of the various states of the
Union as many of the discarded battle
ships and cruisers as possible, to be
anchored, according to their size, in
rivers or at the seashore, and to bei
utilized by the respective communities
for open-air schools for children or
hospital sanatoria for adults.
"The congress expresses its appre
ciation to the Italian government for
the example It has a-lven bv present
ing three of its discarded men-of-war
to the combat of tuberculosis."
Methods of correcting defects of
vision In school children and mal
nutrition were the principal subjects
discussed by the congress today. At
the closing public meeting tonight. G.
Stanley Hall, president of Clark Uni
versity, Worcester. Mass., spoke on the
hygiene of appetite.
Man Dies From Swallowing Teeth.
EAWTELLE, Cal, Aug. 39. Henry
Rau. a Civil War veteran who was an
Bell and Wing
By FREDERICK FAKNINS AYER
Verses of sweep mad acopsw
The News, Pasadena, CaL
A savage virility.
Literary Guide, England.
Has an elegant atmosphere of
its own. The Oregonian,
Portland, Ort.
Richness and depth of feeling.
Times Union, Albany, N. Y.
Remarkable gift of imagery.
'Northern Whig, England.
Most versatile.
News, Denver, CoL
Extraordinarily vigorous..
San Francisco Argonaut.
Price
G. P. PUTNAM'S SONS,
poMUfcen.N.Y.
Inmate of the National Soldiers' Home
here, lled today from suffocation when
he swallowed his false teeth while
asleep. One part of the set lodged In
his throat.
BIG HEALTH DEAL MADE
BY REAL ESTATE MAN
Portland Real Estate Agent Wants All
to Know What Plant Jnice
Did for F''m-
The following statement is from Mr.
W. T. Mende, who resides at 123 East
Terry street in this city. Mr. Mende Is
engaged in the real estate business in
this city and ls located at 73 Sixth
street. He is very well known and has
many friends who will read with in
terest what he has to say. ' While dis
cussing Plant Juice and its wonderful
remedial powers, he said:
"Both my wife and myself have felt
for some time that we needed a good
tonic We heard so much of Plant Juice
that we decided to try it. I have suf
fered a great deal with nervousness,
was In such a bad condition that I
could not sleep. My bowels were very
Irregular and I was tired and run down.
My wife was in a general run-down
condition and suffered a great deal
from indigestion. We have taken t
date three bottles of Plant Juice and
are feeling so much better that we
would not be without it. I take
pleasure In recommending It to others
who may suffer as I did."
As a general tonic and vitalizer Plant
Juice ls without an equal. Those who
suffer from that curse of modern times
nervous debility will find that Plant
Juice ls the best strengthener and in
vigorant that they can find. It clears
the blood of all poisons, stirs up the
lazy liver and puts It to work: gives a
good appetite, and what Is better, a
good digestion; relieves constipation
and that general run-down and tired-
out feeling. Plant Juice ls for sale at
The Owl Drug Co. 'a store.