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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1914)
TITE MOHXTXG ORKGOXTAN. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1914.
GREAT BRITAIN 10
OTTOMANS AT WAR
Egypt Is Put Under Martial
Law and Preparations Made
to Resist Invasion.
GERMANS BLAMED BY TURK
Sultan Ambassador to Russia Says
Mis Country Will Shortly Assume
Former Position Some Mo-
Iiammedans Are . loyal.
LONDON, Nov. 3. A state of war now
exists between Great Britain and Tur
key and martial law was proclaimed In
all Egypt today by Major-General Sir
John Grenfell Maxwell, commander of
the British forces, which are prepared
to resist an invasion.
A dispatch from Berlin says 15,000
Turkish troops have invaded Egypt and
300,000 have marched against the Rus
sians. A Cairo dispatch denies me in
vasion. The dispatch further says re
ports from Egypt tell of popular anti
British sentiment, in which the Indian
the City Council some time ago to draft
a new charter for Newberg made its
report to the Council last night in the
shape of a pamphlet of 38 pages. The
report was accepted and an ordinance
was passed setting January 2 as the
date for a special election to adopt or
reject the proposed charter. In case It
carries the election of three Commis
sioners is to be held 20 days later. One
of these will serve one year, one two
and one three years.
The charter submitted to the Council
provides for the election of a general
manager, who will practically have
charge of the city business, though the
Commissioners are to meet twice a
month. The Commissioners will ap
point a Police Judge as well as man
ager and the latter will make appoint
ments of recorder, health off icer, 'physi
cian, weigher, fire superintendent.
water superintendent and other officers
who may be needed to attend to the
HELD BY TURKEY
DOCTORS ARE SCORED
CLACKAMAS OSTEOPATH BLAMES
EPIDEMIC TO PHYSICIAN.
Dr. J. A. Van Brakle Says Reports Were
Not Made Nor Quarantine Care
Required in Caaea. '
OREGON CITT, Or.. Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) That a large share of the blame
for the outbreak of epidemic of. diph
theria in the City of Willamette should
be placed on the shoulders of certain
local physicians, who failed to report
isolated cases, is the opinion of County
Health Officer J. A Van Brakle, The
osteopath who has been opposed by the
physicians of the "regular" school since
The situation reached such a state
the first of this week that Dr. Van
Th. nwicti-o.r! an Invasion of Brakle called in Dr. Calvin White, sec
Turkey, according to a Tiflis dispatch, retary of the State Board of Health
The Turks repulsed the Russian at
tack on the Caucasian frontier, lnliict
who visited Willamette in an effort to
find the cause of the trouble. Members
. . . , l ui uve i&iiuuea in ine luwji arc 111
ing neavy losses, says a wmu.. an(J three famllles now are reported in
The triple entente has announced that
the Mohammedan holy palaces in Ara
bia will not be attacked, as no relig
ious question is involved, says a dis
patch from Delhi, India. The allies
demand, however, that pilgrims from
India be protected.
A manifesto has been issued by the
Nizam of Hyderabad, the largest Mo
hammedan state in India, urging loy
alty to Great Britain.
Turk Blames Germans.
The Willamette School has been
closed, but it probably will reopen next
week unless still further spread of
diphtheria is reported. In the mean
time the building is being fumigated
Dr. Van Brakle said tonight:
"Five or six weeks ago there were
several cases of diphtheria in Willam
ette, and only one of the- physicians
who'attended them reported his cases
to me. If reports had been made I do
A Petrograd dispatch says the Turk- not think there would be any epidemic
lsh Ambassador to Russia, before he in Willamette how.
left the capital today on his return to "There is one case which illustrates
Constantinople, made the following the action of the doctors. In one family
itsiiiit' a child became ill with diphtheria and
't oil t-ha fnrm at mv com- an Oregon City physician was called
mand to convince the Russian Minis- Quarantine partially was placed by the
ter of Foreign Affairs that Turkey physician in charge, but no report was
was not actuated by hostile feelings made to the County Board of Health,
against Russia and that if untoward "This physician told the father that
events had taken place we were not at when the child recovered he should
, aul fumigate the house. The father called
"I am firmly convinced that the war me and repeated what the doctor had
,,, , 0 i.. j,,,,)!.,, snH said, and I told him no report had been
that Turkey will assume the position ade to me, and I could not release his
maintained before German influence
became paramount at Constantinople.
It was learned in Petrograd that the
Turkish Consul at Batum on the Black
Ken. suddenlv disappeared a week be
fore the bombardment of the Crimean
The Petrograd authorities, acting on
Instructions already received, nave De
run the reeistration and arrest of all
?akrenVev?ous to ' their expulsion. AMERICAN CARGOES FREED
which will occur October 7.
family from quarantine
Quarantine then was broken illegally
in this case upon the orders of the at
tending physician without proper fumi
gation and without official approval.
This , type of carelessness helps to
spread disease, and probably these cases
of diphtheria are due directly to such
Caucasians Show Loyalty.
Telesrrams received here from Tiflis,
the capital and administrative seat of
the Caucasus, report great demonstra
tions of all ranks and nationalities De-
Britain Releases Tanker and Italian
Snips, but Holds Kroonland
LONDON. Nov. 3. The British gov
fore the palace of the Governor-Gen- I ernment has ordered the release of the
eral, all the mamiestants snouxing i eianuara iui company s steamer ria
their alleiriance to Russia. A regiment turia, which was seized recently by Brit
of 5000 Armenian cavalry formed on the I ish warships off the coast of Scotland
first evidence of Turkey s hostility to- 1 and taken Into the port of btornoway.
ward Russia, is being augmented with The government has satisfied itself
large numbers of recruits. I mat tne cargo or on was aesunea to
"At a. snecial session ot tne Xlllis oe aeiiverea into neutral nanus.
City Council, Russian, Armenian, Mo- Two Italian ships carrying cargoes of
hammedan and other leaders voted copper irom tne unnea estates to ltaiy,
solidly in union with the nationalists which were detained at Gibraltar, have
against the 'traitorous onslaught of the been released after the purchase of
Turks against the common father- tneir cargoes by the British govern
land.' " says a dispatch. ment The case of the American shi
"A resolution was passed requesting Kroonland, bound from New York fo
the Governor-General to telegraph an Naples and Greece with a cargo of cop
expression of this loyal submission to per, is still under consideration.
MOHAMMED VXS LOYAL TO CZAR 8 CO L0 N ELS ARE PROMOTED
Ten Thousand Reported to Have Met
to Assure Allegiance.
PARIS, Nov. 3. The Havas Agency
has received a dispatch from its corre
spondent at Baku on the Caspian Sea,
saying that J.0.000 Mohammedans
eembled in the great Mosque of Baku to
give expression to their adherence to
The manifestants drew up an address
to the local Governor requesting him to
convey to Emperor Nicholas their horn-
Guarantee of Protection for
Turks in Hostile Nations
Terms Laid Down.
PERSIA' AGAINST GERMANY
Kaiser's Consulate at Tabriz la At
tacked by Russians- American
Representatives Try tov Ar
range Safe Conduct.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 3. Until defi
nite guarantees are . given by Russia.
Great Britain and France for the pro
tection of the Turkish subjects, the
Ottoman Empire will hold practically
hostages all. the subjects of the
Triple Entente within its territory.
This was revealed in a cablegram
from American Ambassador Morgen
thau to the . State Department here
from Constantinople dated Sunday.
Assurances already had been given by
the British Ambassador that Turks in
Egypt as well as in the British Empire
generally would be permitted to leave
if they desired. The dispatch indi
cated, however, that the American Am
bassador. who is co-operating with the
Italian Ambassador in charge of the
Russian interests, is confronted with
a delicate task.
A special train, which was to have
left Sunday night with panic-stricken
British and French subjects, was de
tained by order of the Turkish Minister
of War. Mr. Morgenthau said he hoped
to persuade the War Office to release
the train on Monday.
From Persia the American Govern
ment was informed also today of the
spread of the war s influence. Persia,
dominated by Russia and Great Britain,
has shown through popular outbursts
its antipathy toward German subjects,
a dispatch from American Minister
Caldwell .at Teheran telling of an as
sault on the German consulate at
Tabriz by Russians. The Consul, along
with other German subjects, was pro
vided with temporary refuge by Amer
lean Consul Paddock, who" is endeavor
ing to obtain safe conduct for them out
of the country.
The Russians in Persia are threat
ening to arrest all Germans and expel
That feeling against the Turks is
similarly running high is indicated to
some extent by the fact that the Per
sian authorities gathered up the ar
chives of the Turkish Consulate at
Tabriz and sent them to Petrograd.
WILSON WALKS TO VOTE
PRESIDENT AMUSES ELECTION OF
FICIALS WITH JOKE.
French Honors Bestowed on British
Officers for Gallantry
LONDON, Nov. 3. It is announced
that the following eight colonels have
been promoted to be major generals as
reward for gallant conduct in the field:
Sir David Henderson, Henry F. M.
Wilson, James A. L. . Saldane, Henry
S. Home, Frederick D. V. Wing, Hubert
de la P. Gough. Edward S. Bulfin and
Aylmer Hunter Weston.
age and assurances of their desire to I r. ,,, 41, , h
sacrifice their property and lives in Lee.lon . Honor on British officers
UCi.c..oC iwMIa, .uvu... d th cross of the Chevalier on 100
erence was made to Turkey, "whose th f, ..,.,., Anrinr th nrra-
. l . . .. ... i i. . r- lw " r
e,s'".i. " L t , .. I ' "5V tions between August 21 and 30.
una Ausinuu uaruarmus, lae nuureas
said, "had awakened in the hearts of all
Russian Mohammedans a sentiment of
deep Indignation. We express our con
fidence that an undivided Russia, sup
ported by the efforts of all her chil
dren, will come out of this struggle
Princeton Students Give Noisy Greet
ing at Railway Station Uni
versity Campus Visited.
PRINCETON, N. J.. Nov. 3. Presi
dent Wilson came back to Princeton
today to vote.
At the railroad station he was greet
ed by a large crowd of students, who
gave him a noisy welcome.
The President. walked directly to the
polling place, in a fire engine house.
On the way he shook hands with many
It took the President only two min
utes to vote for the Democratic candi
dates for Congress, Legislature and
"Number 89," announced the election
judge as the President emerged from
the voting booth, indicating Mr. Wil
son's order In the list of voters.
"No, 79," replied the President, mean
ing his Princeton class. A general
After voting, Mr. Wilson visited sev
eral friends, walking through the
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 3. Secretary of
State Bryan walked from his home at
Fairview today to the polling place at
Normal, a suburb. He returned to the
home of his daughter, Mrs. R. L. Har
greaves. Mr. Bryan spoke to the stu
dents of the University of Nebraska to
Beluchlstan Promises Fidelity.
DELHI, India, Nov. 3, via London.
Influential Mohammedans have held a
meeting at Quetta at which there was
adopted a resolution setting forth that
Turkey had been decoyed by Germany
Into a breach of neutrality and that
the British government could rely on
the fidelity of Beluchlstan Mohammedans.
MERIT PLAN TO BE URGED
Road Congress to Devote Session to
Civil Service Discussion.
ATLANTA. Ga, Nov. 3. A session
devoted exclusively to the merit svs
tem in road administration will be held
under the auspices of the National Civil
Service Reform League a the Fourth
American Road Congress which will be
held here next week. At this session
an earnest effort will be made to line
up ail the influences represented at the
Congress in support of the movement
to take road administration out of poli
tics and to place it on a sound bust
ness basis, where every dollar will be
expended with a view to obtaining cer
tain definite results.
"All officials who have direct supor
visibn of road construction and main
tenance should be appointed, and not
elected, and should be chosen after a
competitive investigation of careers
and qualifications, required by law
said Richard Henry Dana, head of the
National Civil Service Reform League.
"These men after they have once been
selected should hold office not for a
definite term but so long as they give
CANADA RESTRAINS PRESS
German Newspapers, Attacking
Allies, Are Ordered Suppressed.
OTTAWA Nov. 3. The Canadian
government has ordered the suppres
sion of newspapers publishing articles
calculated to promote sedition among
alien residents in Canada. ' W eekly
newspapers printed In the German lan
guage in Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary
and Edmonton have openly condemned
Great Britain, France and Russia and
upheld the acts of Germany and Aus
tria in the European war.
The northwest mounted police have
been ordered to put an end to the pub
lication of such sentiments.
Salem Physical Director Xamed.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) The
Salem School Board has appointed Miss
Ethel Cash, formerly of Twin Falls,
Idaho, director of physical culture of
the grade schools, at a salary of $100
month. fane is a graduate of the
Emerson School of Oratory, of Boston,
and has taken an advanced course at a
physical culture school in Chicago. She
will introduce folk games, dances and
the Sargeant system of physical cul
Belgulm Only Belligerent to Reply
WASHINGTON. Nov. 3. Belgium is
the only European belligerent which
has replied to the peace resolution re
cently adopted here by the governing
board or the l'an-Amertpan ITnlnn
transmitted 1 by the Secretary of State
to the countries at war. The resolution
which was offered by the Chilean Min
ister, expressed the hope that 'peace
soon would come.
GERMAN FINANCES GOOD
RKICHBANR'S REPORT DECLARED
attacked by the complete German
Cruisers Lay for Glasgow.
Armed transports and the cruisers
Leipzig and Bremen are keeping
watch off Talcahuano to capture or
sink the Glasgow should she attempt
to escape. If the Glasgow does not
come out of the harbor it is said she
will be dismantled and interned. -
The German fleet will leave here
tomorrow. Its destination is - not
It is reported a powerful Anglo
Japanese fleet is on its way to South
All British steamers in ports in this
vicinty are remaining at anchor tem
porarily as the result of the naval i
The Gneisenau and Scharnhorst
were perforated in various parts by
shells during the battle, but the in
juries they sustained were of no con
The Bremen is a small cruiser of
The British cruiser Monmouth, re
ported sunk in the engagement today,
was 440 feet long and 66 feet beam
and of 9800 tons displacement.. She
carried 14 six-inch guns, eight three-
inch guns, three three-pounders and
was fitted with two 18-inch torpedo
tubes. Her complement was 655 men.
The Monmouth was built in 1899.
Good 'Hope Is Tlagship.
The Good Hope, also reported lost,
-as the flagship of the squadron.
She wasSOO feet long,' 71 feet beam
and displaced 14,100 tons. She repre
sented the British nation at the
Jamestown Exposition in 1907. Her
armament consisted of two' 9.2-inch
guns, 16 six-inch guns, 14 three-inch
guns, three three-pounders and two
18-inch torpedo tubes. She had a
complement of 900 men. The Good
Hope was built 13 years ago.
The light cruiser Glasgow, which
took refuge at Coronel, was built in
1909. She was 430 feet long, 47 feet
beam and displacement of 4820 tons,
She had a complement of 376 men.
Her armament consisted of two six-
inch guns and 10 four-inch guns. She
was equipped with two 18-inch tor
Sir Christopher Cradock, who com
manded the squadron, was in charge
of the British fleet in Mexican waters
at the time American marines occu
pied Vera Cruz. -
xne uerman armored cruisers
Scharnhorst and Gneisenau are sister
ships of 11,600 tons. Both were built
in 1906 and are 440 feet long on the
water line. Each has a complement
of 765 men Each of the two vessels
carries eight 8.2-inch and six six-inch
guns, 20 24-pounders and four ma
chine guns. Each has four torpedo
Both the Scharnhorst and the
Gneisenau on September 22 last bom
barded and destroyed Papeete, the
principal town and port of the
French island of Tahiti in the So
ciety group in the Pacific Ocean.
They also sank the dismantled French
unboat Zelee in Papeete harbor.
The Nurnberg is a small cruiser of
3540 tons and carries a complement
of 295 men. She has 10 4.1-inch
guns, eight 5-pounders, four machine
guns and two torpedo tubes. This is
the vessel which is believed to have
cut the cable connecting . the United
States with Australia in September,
shortly after she had left Honolulu.
The Bremen and the Leipsic, which
are reported to have been engaged in
the battle, also are small cruisers. The
Dresden is of 3200 tons and the Leipsic
of 3250 tons. They have, respectively.
complements of 321 and 286 men.
The Bremen carries 10 4.1 inch, eight
5-pounders and four machine guns and
two torpedo tubes, while the armament
of the Leipsic consists of 10 4.1 inch.
10 1 -pounders, four machine guns and
two torpedo tubes.
Leipsic Active In Pacific.
The Leipsic since the commencement
of the' war has been operating in the
Pacific from San Francisco south and
west. Early in October she sank the
tank steamer Elslnore, off the Central
American .Coast, and frequently has
been reported either to be after mer
chant ships or as being pursued by
About 80 Per Cent of War Loan la Paid
In, and Labor Situation Also Shows
BERLIN, via Rome. Nov. 3 The
Reichbank's weekly return makes a rel
atively satisfactory impression. The
aggregate depression in the standing
was only 67,364,000 marks ($14,341,000),
as compared with 236,850,000 marks
($59,212,000) in the corresponding week
The reserve of metal and other cur
rency against the note circulation rose
to 66.17 per cent, as compared with 65.5
per cent in the previous week.
Aitnougn tne second installment on
the war loan was paid during the week,
the payment bad been anticipated to
so great an extent that the increase
in the loan on bank notes reached only
About 80 per cent of the war loan
has already been paid, considerably
above the amount called for. The gold
stock continues growing from home
Reports from the national sickness
insurance boards indicate a consider
able betterment in the labor market.
The number of persons employed in
Greater Berlin now exceeds 1,000,000.
NORTH SEAJSJIOT CLOSED
British Merely Decline Responsi
bility, Thinks Washington.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 3 As interpret
ed at the State Department the notice
received from the British government
that the North Sea has become a field
of military operations does not mean
that American and other neutral ships
are forbidden to enter these waters. It
is viewed simply as a warning that
ships entering the North Sea do so at
The offer to provide pilots and sail
ing directions for such neutral vessels
as care to make the passage ' through
the British channel is not regarded as
a mandate, but rather as a convenience
exten'ded to neutral shipping to facili
tate their voyages.
The British government has promised
I to supply the State Department with a
full report on the conditions under
which the Red Star liner Kroonland is
detained at Gibraltar.
I Depot I of
"Merchandise of cJ Merjt Onty'
Opportunities in the Following Sales
IMPORTED FRENCH LINGERIE
At the Greatest Economies Ever Offered
There is no need for us to dwell upon the uncertainty of future special offerings in fine imported
French underwear, for that fact is well known. Wise women have availed themselves of this sale,
and today we hope to serve many more customers who fully appreciate the necessity of
buying now and here. French undermuslins were never more beautiful, built as they are on lines
that conform with the present-day fashions and exquisitely hand-embroidered in the most effective
designs. Every kind of a garment that a woman may wish is offered here gowns, combination
suits, chemises. Princess slips, drawers, skirts, corset covers. Ranging in sale prices from 79c as
high as $50.00. Fourth Floor
THE GREATEST SALE OF FINE RUGS
Portland Has Ever Known Will Be Continued Today
This sale opened Monday with the most enthusiastic buying our Rug Section has ever known.
Tuesday saw the same eager buying, and for today, the last day of this offering, you will
find as varied an assortment of fine standard rugs as on the first day, for the stocks are large and
represent rugs that are suitable for every room in the home.
Lot 1 $60.00 Bigelow Rugs $41.45
Lot 2 $45.00 Wilton Ruga. .$33.45
Lot 3 $37.50 Axm'ster Rugs $26.15
Lot 4 $35 B. Brussels Rugs $23.75
Lot 5 $30 B. Brussels Rugs $21.45
Lot 6 $22.50 Tap. Brussels $14.19
Lot 7 $35 Axmmster Rugs $21.65
Lot 8 $30 Axminster Rugs $16.95
Lot 9 $18 Wool Art Rugs $11.19
Lot 10 $12 Wool and Fibre $5.95
The Last Day to Avail Yourself of the
Economies Offered in Bohemian Glass Table Ware
Selling From a Third to a Half Less Regular Prices
Never were such useful and artistic pieces of fine Bohemian tableware offered for so little arti
cles for most every purpose, both individual and serving, artistically decorated in gold, some with
black combined with gold, also iridescent.
50c Sherbet Glasses 23c
75c Bon Bon Dishes . . .39c
50c Individual Dishes ; .23c
$1.50 Tall Comports 69c
50c Flower Vases 39c
$1.25 Bon Bon Basket 59c
$1.50 6Vz-inch Bowls 69c
75c Crab Cocktail Glasses . . . .39c
ONE MORE DAY OF THE LACE CURTAIN SALE
SELLING FINE LACE CURTAINS AT COST
$1.50 to $1.75 Lace Curtains . . .89c
$2.00 to $2.25 Curtains $1.19
$2.50 Lace Curtains $1.49
$3.00 Lace Curtains $1.89
$3.50 Lace Curtains .' . . . $2.19
$4.00 to $4.50 Curtains $2.47
$5.00 to $5.50 Curtains $3.19
$6.00 to $6.50 Curtains $3.79
$7.50 Lace Curtains $4.45
$8.50 Lace Curtains $5.19
$10.00 Lace Curtains $5.95
$11.50 Lace Curtains $7.45
$12.50 Lace Curtains $8.25
$15.00 Lace Curtains $9.33
FANCY RIBBONS-ONE-QUARTER OFF
Ribbons for every purpose ribbons that are in greatest demand ribbons at prices that have
no equal. Avail yourselves now.. Anticipate your Xmas needs.
Bayadere, Roman stripe ribbons, plaid, two-toned, Dresden, print warp, Oriental, metal and
brouche ribbons, in widths from 4 to 1 0 inches.
35c Ribbons, special 26c 50c Ribbons, special 38c
65c Ribbons, special 52c 85c Ribbons, special 69c
$1.25 Ribbons, special $1.00 $1.75 Ribbons, special $1.32
PI rat Floor
BRITONS LOSE SEA FIGHT
(Continued From First Page.)
NEWBERG CHARTER READY
Committee Offers Document Provid
ing for City Manager.
German Revenge Denied.
BERLIN, Nov. S (By wireless.)
The informaion given out to the press
from official quarters today includes
the following: "The correspondent of
the London Times- at Warsaw, after
visiting the battlefields of Poland, de
clares that the Germans have not taken
revenge for the Russian atrocities in
A rTi m sP'J-- Italy now has 17 motion picture manu-
- i iaciurii
enemy. They already had been badly
damaged. The Monmouth received a
terrible broadside, according to the
naval officials, and this, combined
with Wie hurricane, soon resulted in
The Good Hope escaped on fire, but
shortly afterward a terrific explosion
was heard and her loss is considered
certain. The Glasgow escaped to
Talcahuano, badly damaged.
The Germans declare that the Brit'
ish fought heroically, but that their
artillery was ineffective. It is be
lieved "here that the Britishers were
COURT UPHOLDS RAILROAD
Demurrer to Suit for $G,000,000,
Alleged Overcharges, Sustained.
MARSHALL. Mo., Nov. 3. The de
murrer of the Chicago & Alton Rail
road in the suit of Attorney-General
Barker, filed against the road in the
Circuit Court of Saline County, to re
cover $2,000,000 alleged overcharges
made by the railroads whicle tho Mis
souri rate case was pending in the
Federal Court, was sustained by the
court here today.
The court held the Attorney-General
could not maintain the suit under the
law, and that any action for damage
was limited to the injunction bond of
$10,000 given at the time the Injunction
GEIER MUST SAIL
Date of Enforced Departure Is
JAPANESE STILL WAITING
Japanese Exhibition Aviators at
Honolulu Restrained From Fly
ing, Owing to Delicate In
WASHINGTON, Nov. 3. The Japa
nese embassy here was notified late
today by the State Department that
the German cruiser Geier, which has
been at Honolulu for more than two
weeks making repairs will have until
a certain date, not announced, either
to leave the post or to intern during
The date is being kept secret be
cause it would be contrary to the spirit
of neutrality in such a case to put
the Japanese cruisers lying in wait for
the Geier outside Honolulu harbor in
possession of the time, of her depar
ture. The German . officers and two en
listed men from the Geier, who landed
yesterday in San Francisco, will be
interned in the United States.
The information to the Japanese
embassy was the result of an informal
inquiry made of the Department by
Counsellor Mlura, who called on
Acting Secretary Lansing. It was said
that the inquiry was not In the nature
of a protest, although It has been
known for some time that Japan has
desired to have the case of the Geier
settled because of the threatened
danger to Japanese shipping in the
HONOLULU, T. H.. OV. 3. Two Jap
anese aviators, billed last Saturday to
make public flights here, were stopped
by the police today from making fur
ther ascensions after they came down
from their first flight.
Immediately after the order had been
put into effect there was an unusual
conference, attended by Major-General
W. H. Carter, commander of the De
partment of Hawaii: Rear-Admiral C
B. T. Moore, U. S. N., commandant of
the naval station at Pearl Harbor; Gov
ernor' Lucius E. Pinkham, Malcolm A.
Franklin, collector of the port, and
Captain Arthur McDuffie, of the detect
None of these officials would discuss
the subject matter of the conference or
St. Louis Gets Harness Contract.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 3. Contracts for an
aggregate of $1,000,000 worth of har
ness for the British army part of a
$6,500,000 order placed with a firm In
South Bend, Ind. have been sublet to
five saddlery manufacturing comiwnies
of St Louis.
Rheumatism depends on an acid
wicu flows in the blood, affecting the
muscles and joints, producing inflam
mation, stiffness and pain. This acid
gets into the blood through some de
fect In the digestive processes, and re
mains there because tho liver, kidneys
and skin are too torpid to carry itoff-
Hood's Sarsaparilla. the old - time
blood tonic is very successful In the
treatment of rheumatism. It acts
directly, with purifying effect, on the
blood, and through the blood on the
liver, kidneys and skin, which it stimu
lates, and at the same time it improves
(Set Hood's Sarsaparilla today. Sold by
all druggists, Adv.
Often when Poslam Is applied to an
eruptional spot, that is the last you
will see of the disorder, and the skin
is clear next morning.
Poslam is efficiency Itself in the
treatment of any skin trouble. Its
merits are easily demonstrated by trial
overnight. Complexions are beautifully
cleared; Blackheads and adolescent
Pimples removed. Nothing equals Pos
lam for Eczema. Itching stops at once.
AH eruptional troubles are controlled
and driven away.
Your druggist sells Poslam. For free
sample write to Emergency Laborato
ries, 32 West 25th street,. New York.
Poslam Soap, medicated with Poslam,
beautifies complexions, prevents rough
ness. 25 cents and 15 cents. Adv.
ATLANTA, 2H in. high
WHITBY, 1 in. high
2 for 25 cents
Cluett. Peabody & Co.. Inc. Makers
lice. The two aviators. F. Samura and
T. Inuyo. professed to be wholly In the
ine two siaes or tne Human Tace are
never alike. in two out ot live tne eyes
Kra out or linn- one va la tronarnr tna.n
the other in seven cases out of ten. and
tne rlirht e&r IB arener&llv nicner tnan tno
All Rnnrrnt? tl Vifinri I
mi nuiijisO ui i ioiuii
inOnePair of Glasses
A KRYPTOK 1ENS.
Xfw Style. Invisible Double
Vision Krjptok Lens.
A PASTED I.KXS.
Old Style. Ave Indicatlngr. Dirt
Collectlas Bifocal Lena.
Cf We design and manufac
ture genuine Kryptok lenses
in pur own factory -on prem
ises. J ' If at any time in one
year we can improve your
vision, no extra charge for
changing of lenses.
CJ Whether your glasses cost
$2.00 or more, we guarantee
209-10-11 Corbett Building
Fifth and Morrison