Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1914.
EXTRA STAMPS TODAY
Bring This Coupon, It's Money in Your Pocket
Pay Ga and Water Bills Buy Car Ticket at Our Postoffice
PARIS SIEGE AWAITS
NEW PAPAL SECRETARY OF STATE APPOINTED BY POPE
Bring this coupon nn-t
get 20 extra "S. H '
Trading Stamps on
your first dollar cash
nnrrhua and ilnuble
DETAILED AS FERRY
stamps on balance of purchase.
Good on first three floors Satur
day, September &th.
Tennessee Forced by Britons'
Oversight to Land Refu
gees at Weymouth.
HAVRE GROWING UNEASY
Fear Impressed Regular Sailings
From Southampton May Be Dis
continued Delays to Trains
Near Paris Numerous.
LONDON, Sept. 4. The failure of
Southampton port officials to advise
the officers of tne American cruiser
Tennessee that she could dock there
was responsible for the unexpected
landing of the cruiser at Weymouth to
day with 300 refugees from Havre.
Application for permission to dock
the cruiser at Southampton had been
made and the failure to receive an an
swer forced the American boat to se
lect Weymouth for the landing of her
The Tennessee now has been ordered
to act as a ferry from Havre to Eng
land until all Americana have been
transferred. The cruiser will bring a
till larger crowd of citizens of the
United States from Havre to England
tomorrow. The landing place Is not
yet known, although it probably will
Americans who were brought across
the channel by the Tennessee oday
adopted resolutions thanking the offi
cers of the warship for their thought
ful attention and cheered the captain
before leaving the ship. Officers sur
rendered their rooms to the women and
mattresses and blankets were provided
on the deck for the men. About 1000
Americans left Havre today.
Judge C. B. Howrie and daughter, of
Washington, were among those left
behind. There is much uneasiness in
Havre because of the fear that regular
eteamer sailings from Southampton
may be discontinued.
Many of the Tennessee's passengers
remained In Weymouth hotels. The
passengers reported that German air
chips had been seen over many French
cities. They said there were numerous
delays of trains near the outside Paris
xorts because of the preparations for
defense and the tearing down of houses
to make way for clear gunfire from
the outside forts in Paris.
MORE AMERICANS C03IING IN
Between 10 00 and 2000 Still to Ar
rive In Paris.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 4. Assistant
Secretary Breckenrklge of the War
Department, who is in charge of the
distribution of relief funds to Ameri
cans in Europe, cabled the State De
partment tonight from Paris as fol
lows: "Colonel Allen and I arrived in Paris
on the morning of September 4. Major
Logan and Mr. Dodge follow from
Geneva today. It is impossible to state
the exact number of Americans still in
Parts, but it is estimated that there are
between 1000 and 2000. Americans are
still coming to Paris from the southern
provinces and a few from Switzerland."
I I U 111 ilrtWS, .mom
the State Department tonight as fol
lows: The cruiser Tennessee is at Havre
preparing to embark 500 refugees. Spe
cial trains are arriving daily from
Paris, bringing about 500 Americans
to the train, making the congestion
here very great. The steamship Tour
aine sailed September 3 with as many
passengers as possible. No Americans
are In danger. Sixty per cent of Amer
icans about whom inquiries have been
made have been found."
SWITZERLAND IS VERY QUIET
Hundreds of Americans Decide to
Remain Until Wur Is Over.
GENEVA, Sept 4. The exodus from
Paris to Switzerland has begun. A train
service three times as frequent as un
der normal conditions Is bringing
quantities of refugees, mostly women
and children, from the French capital.
All the trains are overcrowded. Taere
are some Americans among the refu
gees, who are seeking to return home
by way of Italy. Several Belgians also
are coming in from France.
Switzerland is perfectly quiet. The
crops are good and there is plenty of
food ami the hotels in the cities are
maintaining normal prices. Hundreds
of Americans, now that the money
question has been settled, have decided
to remain in Switzerland until the war
GALLANT BRITON IS KILLED
Veteran of India and South Africa
Among Fallen in France.
LONDON. Sept. 4. The War Office
issued today another list giving the
names of officers killed, wounded or
missing in the lighting in France.
Among those killed is Lieutenant
Colonel C. A. H. Brett, D. S. O., of the
Included in tlie list are junior offi
cers of the Coldstream Guards and
other crack regiments.
Lieutenant-Colonel C. A. H. Brett
was a veteran of the ilazara (British
India) expedition and of the South Af
rican war. In the latter campaign he
was mentioned for gallantry. He was
severely wounded in action and re
ceived the distinguished service order
medal with three clasps.
HEBREW SAVES COLORS
Student Called Hero and Gets Cross
for Rescue of Standard.
LONDON. Sept. 4. 9:20 A. M. A
Tetrograd dispatch to the Central News
says a Jewish medical student of Vil
na. named Osnas, received tlie military
cross of St. George for saving the col
ors of his regiment in the last extrem
ity during the terrible flshting in East
osnas was badly wounded and his
commander telegraphed the doctors to
do everything possible to save the fife
of "Osnus the hero."
M. 'reliant Marine Bill Amended.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 4. Amend
ments to the Administration merchant
marine bill, agreed on at a White House
conference several days ago, were
adopted today by the House merchant
marine committee. Ships bought by
the Government company would be
available as naval auxiliaries. Vessels
at present in the Navy and under the
control of the Panama Railroad Com
pany, which might be available for
merchant trade, would be turned over
to the new shipping company.
CARDINAL DOMINICO FERRATA.
POPE NAMES AIDE
Cardinal Dominico Ferrata
Secretary of State.
APPOINTEE IS DIPLOMAT
Man, Who Preslded'Over Eucharlstic
Congress Last Year at Malta,
Chosen for High Position
In Vatican Xow.
ROME. SeDt. 4. It is officially an
nounced that Pope Benedict XV has ap
pointed Cardinal Dominico i errata to
be Papal Secretary of State.
Cardinal Ferrata was born in 1847 in
Monteflascone. Italy. His work as
papal nuncio at Paris and as prefect of
the congregation of bishops in Kome
stamped him as a finished diplomat. He
presided over the Eucharlstic Congress
held last year at Malta.
In 1901, when the late Cardinal Kam
pollo resigned as papal secretary of
state. Cardinal Ferrata was mentioned
as a probable candidate for the office.
KAISER'S VIEWS SOUGHT
LONDON PAPER WOULD KNOW
President of United States Styled
"Spokesman of Civilization" In
LONDON, Sept. 4. The Spectator,
discussing the German operations at
"We venture to take this opportunity
of suggesting again that President
Wilson should approach the German
Emperor and ask him for a plain de
claration of what his intentions are
with regard to all the treaties signed
in his behalf at The Hague. Those
agreements have been shamelessly dis
regarded, so that no earnest man can
now place any trust in German prom
The paper says that Englishmen, no
matter what Emperor William's an
swer might be. would have no thought
of reprisals, adding that there must
be no policy "of an eye for an eye and
a tooth for a tooth."
Here is Mr. "Wilson's opportunity."
the newspaper continues. "The United
States is strictly neutral as honestly
neutral toward Germany, we are sure,
as towards ourselves. But she Is the
only neutral great power except Italy
left outside of the orbit of war. We
earnestly hope that Mr. Wilson, find
ing himself in this position particu
larly since he represents a nation
deeply committed to the principles of
The Hague boldly will ask the Ger
man Emperor to declare his intentions.
"Mr. Wilson can act where no one
else can, as the spokesman of civiliza
tion. "The question to be put to the Ger
man Emperor could be asked in a man
ner that would admit of no evasion or
"Does the German Emperor repudiate
the Ghent convention, and perhaps
even more binding, the common under
standing of Europe that has grown in
the last two hundred years? Dees he
repudiate The Hague conventions? We
ought to know. In our opinion the
United States owes it to civilization to
find out for the rest of the world."
CANAL WILL BE MANNED
LARGE .FORCES OK TROOPS TO BE
Government Decides to Act In View of
Possible Complications Addi
tional Recruits Needed.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 4. (Special.)
While official orders have not yet
been issued, it has been learned that
a large additional force of troops, both
coast artillery and infantry, will be
sent to the canal zone shortly, and
that the sending of such a force may
mean that to keep the number of
men in territorial United States up
to the requisite strength all commands
will be recruited up possibly to a war
footing. The fact that the canal now
is in active operation, and in view
of possible complications because of
the European war. it is considered
vital that a force adequate to afford
the great waterway some measure of
protection should be stationed In the
It is not at all improbable that the
Western department will be called on
for men. and particularly coast ar
With four regiments of the Western
department on border patrol duty
within the borders of the Southern de
partment, this department could not
well spare many Infantrymen, although
the department has a fair force of
coast defense men, some of whom
might be spared at a pinch, in spite
of the fact that most of the forts of
the Pacific Coast defense district are
ATTACHE RECEIVES REPORT
Russian Weight and Persistence
NEW YORK, Sept. 4. A dispatch re
ceived here tonight from the Russian
War Office in Petrograd by Colonel
Nicolai Golejewski, military attache of
the Russian Embassy in Washington,
is in confirmation of the official state
ment given to the press from Petro
grad. The dispatch to the Colonel am
plifies in some ways the Petrograd
statement. The Austrians occupied
many fortified posts on the Dniester
River, according to the dispatch re
ceived here, from which they were
able to menace the flank and com
munications of the Russian forces.
Nevertheless the weight and persistence
of the Russian advance were such that
the Austrians were unable to make use
of their strategic advantage of posi
tion. The Austrians were crushed in the
battle of September 1 and 2, the cable
message to Colonel Golejewski says. It
"The main forces of the Austrians oc
cupied a strongly fortified position on
the line of Kamenka-Halicz, where they
were completely routed in the battle
of September 1 and 2 along the lower
course of the River Gnila Lipa alone,
where the enemy's lines were broken
on September 3, the Austrians losing
20,000 men killed and wounded.
"After the defeat of the Austrians at
Lemberg their retreat assumed the
character of a flight, during which 200
guns, baggage and prisoners by tens
of thousands fell into our hands.
"The remnants of the second Austrian
army have temporarily lost all fight
ing capacity. The forts of Halicz were
In the hands of the Austrians up to
September 3, when they were taken. On
the same day at 11 A. M. Lemberg fell
into our hands. With this city we
took possession of large military booty.
"All the houses were full of wounded
who had been abandoned in the flight
of the Austrian army."
Weather Aids Fire Fighters.
The cloudy weather during the past
few days has aided in the conquest of
the forest fires, according to C. S.
Chapman, of the Oregon Forest Fire
Association. Although men are still
watching the flames, no new fires have
started. Forestry officials say that
the fires are now well under control.
The danger will continue, however,
they report, until the arrival of the
LOXDON, Sept. 4. The official Infor
mation bureau has iitfraed a statement
saying: "According to Information de
rived from a trustworthy source, seven
German destroyers and torpedo-boats
have arrived at Kiel in a damaged con
dition and It is understood others have
been sunk In the vicinity of the Kiel
HARWICH, England, Sept. 4. A
British submarine has brought In a
German airman and his mechanic, -who
were floating on their fallen aeroplane
00 miles off the coast. After rescuing
them the submarine sank the aeroplane.
LONDOX, Sept. 4. The official press
bureau tonight issued the following:
statement: "There are indications that
a German movement is developing in
an eastward and southeastward direc
WASHINGTON, Sept. 4. A message
to the State Department tonight from
John .MncMnrray. secretary of the
American Legation at Pekln, said no
word bad been received there from
Tsing-Tau today. Communication has
been interrupted for some days, the
message said, and Pekln was in igno
rance as to what was transpiring at
LONDON, Sept. 4. A Reuter dis
patch from Ostend says that the Ger
man Governor of Brussels Is forcing
the members of the civil guard who
have been disarmed to assist In carry
ing out the defensive preparations.
These guards are used mainly In dig
ging trenches. It Is contended that
this Is a violation of the laws of war.
LONDON, Sept. 3. The Copenhagen
correspondent of -.lie Standard says:
"The Germans are mourning 100,000
PARIS. Sept. 4. The Official Journal
appeared for the last time In Paris to
day before its transfer to Bordeaux. In
it appeared a decree closing the regu
lar session ef Parliament for 1014.
Enveloping Movement of Ger
mans Declared Checked
by French Forces.
CAVALRY BODY REPULSED
Capital Considers Surrender, If Outer
Defenses Fall, to Prevent Destruc
tion of Property, and Wound
ed Are Removed.
( Continued From First Page.)
station were somewhat confused. The
Intelligible portions read as follows:
"The Austrian center completely de
feated the Russians, taking 160 guns.
The Austrian right wing, near Lemberg.
struggling against superior Russian
troops, was relieved.
"All of the French forts in Northern
France were taken without a fight.
Only Maubeuge holds out. German
cavalry and artillery makes raids as far
as Paris. The German army has crossed
the Alsne and is advancing on the
Marne, where already siege guns have
arrived; French army retreating behind
Marne near Verdun.
"The victory of General Hintenburg's
army is increasing every day. Number
of Russian prisoners now 90,000.
"A memorial of the German Catholic
cardinals to the conclave at Rome at
tacks foreign lies about the German
army. Germany is at war not for con
quest, but Russia was a real aggressor,
and a Russian victory would do the
greatest harm to the Catholics in Russian-Poland.
"The town hall at Louvain was not
damaged, nor was St. Peter's Church,
and all treasures were saved."
WAR IS 0N MILITARISM
Sir Edward Grey Gives Reasons lor
Briton's Entry Into Fray.
LONDON, Sept. 5. In a letter which
was read at a meeting of his constitu
ents in Berwick last night. Sir Edward
Grey, Minister of Foreign Affairs, made
the following report on the war situa
tion: "When our sincere and strenuous ef
forts to prevent a European war failed
we would gladly have stood aside had
it been possible, but we were bound to
make the observation of Belgian neu
trality one of the conditions of our
own neutrality. The German govern
ment asked us to waive that condition
and condone the violation of a solemn
treaty. There could be but one honor
able answer to such a request. Had
we sat still and ignored Belgium's ap
peal we should indeed have been de
tested by our friends and despised by
"The progress of the war has re
vealed what a terrible immoral thing
German militarism is. It is against
German militarism that we must fight
The whole of Western Europe would
fall under it if Germany should be suc
cessful in this war, but if, as a result of
the war, the Independence and Integrity
of the smaller European states can be
secured and Western Europe liberated
from the menace of German militarism
and the German people itself freed
from that militarism for it is not the
German people, but Prussian militarism
which has driven Germany and Europe
into war if that militarism can be
overcome, then indeed there will be a
brighter, freer day for Europe, which
will compensate us for the awful sac
rifices which war entails."
REGISTRY LAWIS RELAXED
President Suspends Requirement as
Inducement to Owners.
tit a oLirvnTHM Kent 4 The final
Y .lOIll'" u J- -
step in opening registry to foreign
built merchant craft was taken at the
tirui.. IT ,nnjrht Whf.il thfi PreSl-
waiLe nuuoo ,u...es..v ..
dent signed an executive order suspend
ing from operation sections ui
navigation laws, as authorized by the
-i-i -i. km: TiiAsf. reouire Ameri
can watch officers on American ships
and that inspection a.nu
for ree-istrv shall be made by United
At the Marine insurance Bureau,
which was open for business today,
.. ,.ni r-A t ii in s for chanse
11 was cjuj.t" -
of registry and for war risk protec
tion would lonow quicitiy on l.id
ing of the suspensison order.
c imoriitiTi rnmnanies which
operate fleets of steamers have already
signified tneir liiiemiuii i':'s -American
flag hereafter. Their ships
number more than 200 and with the
suspension order in enect it is expecieu
their application will be received
within a few days.
By the President's order the sections
of the navigation laws requiring in
spection and measurement by United
States officials is suspended for two
years. The section referring to watch
officers is changed to permit foreign
.j- oar-vinp- nn shins seekine
DUtuua w . ...c r- -
American registry to hold their posi
tions tor Seven ..-.we,-
. -I. etw-vr hftrpnftftr enmloved on
such ships may serve for two years.
BRITISH GUNS ARE DEADLY
Enemy Drop by Hundreds, but Still
More Come On.
LONDON, Sept. 5. English soldiers
tell some wonderful stories about the
terrific execution done by their ma
chine guns on the advancing Germans.
"We took up a position on the road
side and waited for them to come,''
said one of these soldiers.
"When they are 200 or 300 yards
away we are eager to fire. Says the
Captain: 'Wait a bit till I make sure
they are not British.'
-He looks through his glasses and
then says: 'Let them have it, boys '
"Off it goes and you see 50 or SO
drop. But it make little difference;
others come on and then we move our
British Communication Menaced.
LONDON, Sept. 5, 3:11 A. M A dis
patch to the Daily Mail from Antwerp,
timed Friday, says: "There has been
fighting since morning at (name de
leted), where the Germans apparently
are threatening our communications."
Montavilla Board to Elect.
The Montavilla Board of Trade will
meet Wednesday aF 8 P. M. in the
Hamilton Chapel. East Gllsan and
East Eightieth streets. The election of
officers is among the important busi
ness to come up.
free with us. First floor
demonstration. A most deli
clous blend the world's fin
est coffee. Steel Cot, Hoastcd.
la Sealed Packages. Pound.
45": 2 for 850 : 3 for SI. 25
Cucumber and Elder
without question the finest
Complexion Cream ever pre
pared; -' sizes, 50c and 75c.
Popular Patents at
50c size Blsurated
75c size Jad Salts t5c
$1.00 size Plant Juice.. 85c
11.00 size Fulton's Dia
betic Comp gl.35
11.00 size Wine Cardui.. T3C
S5c size Allen's Vege
table Comp., three
SI. 00 size Manola 83c
$1.00 size Athlophoras... 85c
25c size Ayers Pills.. 15c
25c size B e e c h-a m's
WAR SWELLS FOOD GALL
WHEAT TOPS $1.31Me MARK UPON
Transatlantic Requirements Declared to
Be Without Parallel in His
tory of Grain Trade.
CHICAGO, Sept. 4. It seemed on
'change here today as if food for
armies and people had taken the lead
as the chief requisite for war-swept
Europe. Trans-Atlantic demand for
breadstuff was said to be without a
parallel in the history of the trade,
and resulted in a sweeping advance of
prices, the extreme point of which was
6 cents a bushel higher for wheat, as
compared with yesterday's close.
Excitement in the wheat pit fairly
boiled over Just before the finish, when
the May option sold as high as $1.31 .
marking an ascent of ilhi cents since
the day Germany announced that hos
tilities had become inevitable.
There were virtually no speculators
who were hardy enough today to op
pose the advance. Profit-taking sales
by holders turned out to be altogether
insufficient to act as more than a tem
porary check at times on the violent
RUSSIAN MOVE KNOWN
EMBARKATION FURTHER CORROB
ORATED BY AMERICAN.
Dr. Daniel Elliott, Back From England,
Estimates 70,000 of Czar'a
Army Laud in Scotland.
NEW YORK, Sept. 4. Further cor
roboration of reports that Russia has
been landing troops on Belgian soil
by way of England and Scotland,
reached New York today, when Dr.
Daniel Elliott, of Newark, N. J., a
passenger on the steamship Cedric, de
clared he witnessed a movement of
troop trains conveying Russians
through England. The Cedric arrived
from Liverpool with 1460 passengers.
Mr. Elliott estimated the number of
the Russians at more than 70,000, and
said they had come by way of North
ern Scotland and were on their way
to the English Channel to embark
for the Continent.
Mail advices from London told today
of 80.000 Russian troops haviug
LONDON, Aug. 27. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) Reports
reach London from Liverpool that Eng
land has placed more than 80,000 Rus
sian troops in France by means of
transports sent north of the Scandi
navian Peninsula to Finland, where the
Cossacks embarked and were safely
landed at French ports.
A constant stream of empty ships
has been moving south from Liver
pool ever since the declaration of war,
but there has been no observation of
ships northward-bound, and the ru
mor that England has helped Russians
Into France has given rise to much
speculation as to where the ships
BRITISH TROOPERS ESCAPE
Prisoners Surprise Captors After
Celebration of Feat.
LONDON, Sept. 4. The Ostend cor
respondent of the Chronicle quotes one
of the officials at the American con
siiiatn as the authority for the ac
count he sends his paper of the escape
of a party of British troops wno were
captured by the Germans.
"Seventeen British troopers were cap
tured near Waterloo," the story runs.
"The Germans marched them to the
nearest cafe, where the prisoners were
made to wait while the Germans par
took of food. The celebration over the
capture became a debauch and most of
the Germans became intoxicated,
whereupon the British fell on the Ger
mans, took away their arms, killed sev
eral and then fled."
DUTCH ARE NOW MOBILIZED
Neutrality to Be Preserved and Steps
On to Send Reservists Home.
NEW YORK, Sept. 4. Arrangements
to send Dutch reservists back to the
Netherlands to preserve the neutrality
ot that country were begun today by
Count De Beaufort, the Netherlands'
Minister to the United States, who
..- mm Washlnirtnn last niffhL
"While our country is absolutely j
neutral." said the Minister, we nave
mobilized our army as a measure of
Cave-In Imprisons I 1 Miners.
M'ALESTEK. Okla., Sept. 4. Eleven
miners are imprisoned tonight in the
mine of the Union Coal Company at
Adamson. Okla., aa a result of a cave-
We have it
ready for the
brush. S. &
Ii. the best
A new stock.
OpcpiAl A Rubber Rose Cor
OrCulnL sage Bouquet with
each Bath Cap purchase of SOc
or over. (One to a customer.)
prevent drowning SOc
RI BBKK-I.INK.O BAGS FOB
25c. SOr. Sl.OO.
CPPPIAI A Bauv Rattle with
OiCulnL each purchase of
50c or over of Nursing Bottles
A Complete Line of TonrlMts'
Hubbrr-Llned Traveling Base.
Roll-lpa and Pullman Aprons.
SOc lb. Klondike Nougat . 37C
75c lb. " M e 1 b a " Choco
35c Crystallzed Ginger... 19C
in, which blocked the mine entrance.
Rescuers are digging through the wall
of an adjoining mine and it is be
lieved the entrapped men will be res
cued within a few hours.
GIRL ARRESTED AS SPY
British Soldiers Find German Miss
of 1 7 With Paris Plan.
LONDON, Sept 4. A dispatch to
Router's from Dieppe says a German
girl spy was arrested yesterday by
British soldiers on the bridge over the
Olse River at La Croix. In her pos
session were the plans of all the roads
and bridges around Paris. She looked
not more than 17 years old.
3 DAYS' OUTING $3
Saturday. Sunday and Labor Day
Tillamook County Beaches
The weather Is now delightful at the ocean beaches
The ride through the Coast Range Mountains la called
The Most Scenic Trip in Oregon
Two trains a day In each direction. Parlor-observation
car on afternoon tralna
Tickets at City Ticket Office. 80 Sixth street, corner Oak, Union Depot
or East Morrison street
If vou can't go to the beach, you can spend
a very enjoyable day with the family at
Lake Grove-Oswego Lake
35 cents round trip 30 minutes from Portland Fast
quent service on the Red Steel Electric Cars of the Southern
John It Scott, General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon
4onlKht at the Arcadian Gardens. More balloons will
be wrecked than In tne nreeent war. Denarrmi. f
No, tbe bombs are no more than tae '
IlKhted cigarette or the prick ot a pin. It tun
protecting yoor own balloons. oine and sec. Atfcr
theater anppcr entertainer- who enlrMalnt TJJ
Three MIKona. Continental llanrrr.s wl Mnrion
sired. Soprano! Heller's Orchestra.
EVENT UNUSUAL SEPTEM MM
Banish the "Blues!"
s if yoo have that depressed feeling ij'a more than likely that your
blood lb out of order impoverished or poisoned.
There is only one thing that will alter your present condition
that's to restore your stomach to normal health and strength . For
a weak or diseased stomach cannot make good blood. If your
digestion is bad your food will not make the good blood which
nourishes body, brain, heart and nerve.
nf A annn nirijiM an m iiiiiiiBiiaii ni t-i -
" - " '
i i .i , An lt work
the liver. The system is freed from poison. The blood id mrta.
Every organ is rejuvenated. Instead of the "Bluea," yon feel fit and
strong, equal to any task or up to any pleasure.
This great remedy has proved its worth yeai 'after year for over
forty years. Let it prove its worth to you. Sold by medicine Oeaiera
in tablet or liquid form or sena ouc
.oo. tu t cost or mamas
V j 1 1 1 . j; - wins ,lotbbou-tL AainuDi. VJ. risrcBarraio.
Solid - Bark Hardwood Black
With ordinary care one will
give you good service for a
lifetime. They're well Q
worth 76c. On sale at . rl'C
No Guess Work About
War Prlcea t'o'l " rtaht
25c Chalk and Orris 17c
25c Comp. Licorice Pow
25c Rose Water 141c
25c Bay Rum 19c
25c Tincture Arnica 19c
20c Witch Hazel 15c
Ate Are Drmoaatratlra the
POLISH SKIP !.
WW Win Oil. POLISH... 1.00
At special lrnoi-(1 Cfl
atratlon price, bulk 1
Just Let Us Show
You a J. B. L.
A German spy dressed in an Lagn
uniform was caught the same day and
shot at once by an English officer be
cause he made a gesture as if to take
something out of his pocket Instead of
obeying an order to throw up his
Astoria Gels Another Carrier.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Sept. 4. The Postofllce Depart
ment has authorised the appointment
of an additional carrier at Astorls.
Paris Closes Saloons Karl).
PARIS. Sept. 4. All saloons her.'
must be closed at 11 P. M. after Mo-day.
lp ittrmux. Asst tty-
naturaliv and nroperlv. Stimulate
wr wuu "
on-T on a rraa o-v, f