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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1914)
TTTE MQ-RSTSG OREGONIAN, TUESDAY. DECEMBER 1. 1914.
HEW BATE DENIED
EAC0W AND THE EASTEEN THEATER OF WAR.
LOOK AT THIS COUPON
Then inspect our Holiday Lines a combina
tion for every purse.
DOUBLE STAMPS TILL 2 TODAY ON ANY PURCHASE, FIRST
BRING THIS WITH TOC.
This coupon is good for Ten Extra
Stamps on first three floors with
any purchase of 1 to J3: 30 Extra
Stamps on purchase of $S or more:
60 Extra Stamps with any purchase
In our Art Room of $5 or over, in
cluding Pictures. Frames. Framing.
Cut Glass. Art Brass.
This Coupon good until Thursday,
December 10. 1914.
WOODARD, CLARKE A CO,
Alder Street at West Park.
'MATERIAL REDUCTIONS IN ALL OUR
"A very complete showing in every desirable form.
Freight Situation to Be Inves
tigated and Changes Effec
, tive Later Not Mentioned.
Ever See a Real Rubber Store? Just look
at onr display of genuine
. . Km,
1Rt t - 1 - - - . is
if"" m I 1 . - - t ' ' . . -"V, ' ' I j n
-il u 4rl I - -tH n - If j D
T&rfrr -7 cj c J' -1 iu
GRAIN PRODUCTS AFFECTED
Interstate Commerce Commission
Omits One-Way Passenger Fare
Increases In Central Terri
tory From General Ban.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 36. Investiga
tion of the railway freight situation In
Western and Middle Western territory
"was ordered today, when the Interstate
Commerce Commission suspended new
tariffs filed by Western carriers to be
come effective tomorrow. Under the
Commission's ruling the new schedules
and the various regulations and charges
for special services included in the
tariffs cannot become effective before
March 31, 1915, and would be post
poned "pending hearing and decision
In a general way the Western car
riers sought to advance rates in con
formity with advances recently applied,
for by Eastern carriers in the so-called
5 per cent freight advance rate case,
now before the Commission on rehear
ing because of emergencies said to have
arisen from the European war.
Among the special service charges
proposed In the suspended tariffs was
the withdrawal of negotiations per
mitting cars to be stopped In transit
without charge for loading or partial
unloading. An additional charge of
$5 a car was fixed for this service.
Another new rule suspended would
make a charge for returning brine In
tankcars to points of shipment after
pickles or other similar commodities
Jiave been removed. Such cars are now
treated as empties. Grain elevation
allowances at Kansas City and else
where were withdrawn in the suspended
tariffs and a charge fixed for this
Among the important rates sus
pended were those proposed on grain
products, Chicago and Western sea
board, Boston to Western points; fresh
meats. New York to St. Louis and East
St. Louis, on which an increase of 9
cents for each 100 pounds was sought;
coal, livestock, fresh meats, packing
house products, grain and cotton piece
goods between Western trunk line terri
tory and Southwestern points, and un
compressed cotton linters, concentraed
nd compressed in transit at Alexan
On grain and grain products the sus
pended tariffs provided general in
creases of cent for each 100 pounds
on carload shipments from St. Paul and
other Northwestern points, from Chi
cago and St. Louis to points on the
Atlantic and gulf seaboards, and be
tween Chicago and Central Freight As
sociation territory polDta.
Several tariffs filed by the carriers
would not become effective until later
In the month, and it is possible sus
pension orders will be Issued against
The Commtssioin di not suspend one
way passenger fare increases in Cen
tral Freight Association territory, ef
fective tomorrow, nor comrn.uta.tioa or
mileage increases, effective later in the
REDISCOUNT NOT CHANGED
1'ederal Itescrvc Board Virtually De
cides on uniiorra .Kate.
WASHINGTON; Nov. 30. The Fed
eral Keserve Board spent several hours
tolay discussing the changes In the
rediscount rates which several of the
Federal reserve banks desire to make.
No definite announcement was made,
but it virtually was decided that the
a-ato for the imtire country should be
uniform, at 5 per cent for 30-day
maturities and 6 per cent for longer
Jiiaturitles. This would put the other
reserve banks on the same footing as
those in Boston, New York and Phila
delphia. No change in their rates were
sujsested by these cities. The Board
took no final action tonight, deciding
to await the receipt of further infor
mation - from the banks in Chicago,
Minneapolis and St. Lkjuis.
The banks In Richmond. Atlanta and
Iallas were anxious to secure approval
of a. rate of 5 per cent for 30 days and
54 per cent for longer maturities.
TlMielr suggestion probably will not be
approved, since the Board does not de
nire to give them rates below those In
the larger financial centers.
The rates In Kansas City, now 6 per
cent for 30 days and 6 per cent for
longer maturities, may not be changed
as the bank there apparently 13 sat
isfied. CHURCH FUND WAR BLIND
Expulsion of Germans From Petro
Rrad Follows Subscriptions.
PETROGRAD. Nov. 30. via London
Tho Novoe Vremya today publishes an
explanation of the recent wholesale ex
pulsion of Germans from the capital.
Baying It was due to the discovery of
subscription lists for the building of
Bhips for the German fleet. -
The newspaper prints in detail the
amount subscribed as well as the givers
and collectors, many of the names be
ing those of prominent German manu
facturers. The paper says that many
directors and managers of important
German concerns in Petrograd and vi
cinity took part in collecting the sums,
using their employes or the wives of
their workmen as canvassers.
The Novoe Vremya alleges that the
campaign was started by Count von
Pourtales, the German Ambassador to
Kussia, during the month Immediately
preceding the war. In the guise of funds
for German Lutheran missions In
NON-UNION MEN ATTACKED
One Arkansas Mine Producing Un
der Ffcderal KecelTer.
FORT SMITH. Ark., Nov. 30. A re
port from the Federal guards at Prairie
Creek of an attack on three men who
were on their way to join the force of
nonunion men working there in the
Hache-Denman mines' under Franklin
liache. Federal reeclver of the property,
was received here today by J. H. Parker.
United States Marshal. Mr. Parker said
lie would take no action on the report
unless complaints were tiled.
Ethelbert Stewart, special investiga
tor of the Department of Commerce
and Labor, continued his investigation
of the mining- troubles today. He an
nounced that he soon would go into the
Hartford Valley and confer with indi
vidual members of the United Mine
Workers of America.
Receiver Bache now is getting a
vteady output of coal from the Grioith
sT . rWrYT f r Fir Mmf
VILLA TAKES TOWN
Pachuca and Many Carranza
LINE TO CAPITAL IS OPEN
Traffic From EI Paso Is Invited by
Commander's Agency Entry
Into Mexico City Delayed by
EL. PASO, Nov. 30. Railroad commu
nications were opened' today between
rhe Juarez-El Paso border port and
Mexico City, according to announce
ment of the Villa agency here. This
will afford the only entry into the cap
ital since the railroad between Mexico
City and Vera Cruz has been cut.
It was said that both passengers, in
cluding sleeping-car service, and freight
would be accepted on the former Na
tional lines of Mexico.
As far as could be learned today.
General Villa and officials of the con
vention party continued to delay their
entry into the national capital, al
though they remained a few hours' ride
A telegram to the Associated Press
sent today by General Villa's first sec
retary, Luis Aguirre Benavldes, at Tula,
"Tonight the City of Pachuca, where
General Pablo Gonzales, Jacinto Tre-
vino and other constitutionalist chiefs.
with their respectives brigades had
taken refuge, was taken. In the as
sault no more than three brigades of
our forces, forming the vanguard, took
'They obtained as trophies oiTvar all
the Carranza trains, a large number of
cannon and automobiles and articles
which had been looted from the City of
Mexico. A large quantity of provisions
also was abandoned."
Pachuca is the capital of Hidalgo
CAPITAL OF MEXICO IS QUIET
Americans Are Warned to Stay
Away From Vera Cruz.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 30. Sir Cecil
Spring Rice, the British Ambassador,
nformed the State Department today of
the receipt of a report from Charge
Hohler, of the British embassy in Mex
ico City, saying that good order pre
vailed in the Mexican capital.
Charge Hohler said General Zapata
was not in the citv. but was represent
ed there by one of ftfs officers. He re
ported that thec&nad been no execu
tions except In cases of crimes against
The Consul asked the State Depart
ment today to warn Americans and
other foreigners against going to Vera
Cruz at this time. Transportation fa
cilities between Mexico City and the
seaport are not good, it was reported,
and those who go to Vera Cruz would,
in all probability, be Btranded.
Official dispatches today confirmed
earlier reports that General Luis Ca
ballero. Governor of Tamaullpas, has
joined the Villa forces in Mexico. As
he Is in control of Tampico, the peace
ful entry of the troops which have been
marching eastward from San Luls
Potosl- Is now expected.
Twenty-five hundred men, command
ed by Jose Obregon, a brother of the
Carranza leader. General Alvaro Obre
gon, have Invaded Sonora, from Sina
loa, according to advices received to
A report from Maco. Ariz., says the
Villa commander besieging Naco, Mex.
has promised to pay for cattle that
were stolen from ranchers on the Amer
ican side by Yaqul Indians and killed.
He said the others, numbering several
hundred, would be returned.
FIVE OX AMERICAN SIDE SHOT
Trooper Fatally Wounded and Shell
Enters Custom-IIonse at Naco.
NACO, Ariz.. Nov. 30. Five more per
sons were added to the casualties on
the American side in the sieg. of Naco,
Sonora. today. Private Caine. of the
B troop. Ninth Urlted States Cavalry,
was shot in the head and fatally
wounded. Four Mexican children were
wounded, one seriously.
This makes a total of 41 persons In
jured on the American side by stray
bullets from the Maytorena-Villa be
sieging forces and General Hill's Car
ranza troops intrenched in Naco. Of
these, four are dead, one Is blind and
two are reported to be near death.
Maytorena's men are sapping the
ground before Hill s trenches and grad
ually drawing nearer.
One shell today entered the United
States Customs-House, which was va
cated two weeks ago because of the
danger from stray bullets.
'Tipperary' Ban lor Tars Approved
WASHINGTON.. Nov. 30. Secretary
Daniels today expressed approval of the
action of Lieutenant-Commander F. T.
Evans, commanding the naval training
station at Newport. . 1.. in foroidding
the singing of " It's a Long- Way to Tip
perary" by naval apprentices. Secre
tary Daniels said that as "Tipperary
was the marching song of the British
forces, it ought not to be sung or
played by American sailors any more
than should the "Marseillaise" or
Wacht am Rhein, .
Top Corner of City Against Which Rnaatana Have Besnn Slefre. Map Shown
Location of Cracow, Prsemayl, Lods and Warsaw, aa Well aa Other Points
Figiulna- in News of Fighting.
RETREAT Ofl IN EAST
Kaiser's Men Are Reported
Fleeing From Enemy.
RUSSIAN ADVANCE GROWS
In Spite or Intense Cold Weather
Petrograd Asserts Czar's Troops
Are Pushing Forward Rapidly
in Galicia Campaign.
(Continued From ylrst Pao.)
is delaying our offensive, we are ad
"Several of our contingents already
are abreast of Cracow, the defenders
of which are being turned on the
south side. The morale of our troops
Six hundred prisoners, seven guns
and many, wounded fell into Russian
hands in yesterday's fighting to the
west of Lowicz. where the Russians
took ten miles of German trenches and
then Glovno and Sobota, according to
information received today through
Trenches Well Protected.
Glovno is 16 miles northeast of Lodz
and Sobota is 12 miles north of
Glovno. The trenches were protected
by triple earthwork and wire de
It is seml-otficially announced that
the Germans have received reinforce
ments in the shape of two infantry
divisions and one cavalry division.
The occupation of Glovno, Bielavy
and Sobota straightens and strengthens
the Russian right wing, which already
is said to have widely outflanked the
German left, bringing the Russian right
from 20 to 25 miles In Its advance
on Strykow, where a battle now is
raging and puts the German center
under an attack from Glovno and
Military experts are of the opinion
that the German position around
Lodz today is far more critical than
t was during the initial reverses
around Warsaw a month ago. They
point out that the German army is 100
miles from Thorn, ts base, and the fact
that the occupation of Its present posi
tion was so precipitate indicates that
the line of retreat was not well or
ganized. Military observers also maintain
that the Germans will be greatly
handicapped by the withdrawal, even
should they execute the movement in
fairly good order.
The extent of the Russian advance
OFFICIAL FRANCE GIVES REA
SONS FOR GOING TO WAR.
PARIS, Nov. 30. The French
Foreign Office today gave out a
yellow book which recites the
French viewpoint of the events
which led up to the present war.
ThlB book reviews at length
the diplomatic exchanges pre
vious to tho declaration of war.
An abstract given out by the ,
Foreign Office lays emphasis
upon the responsibilities of Aus
tria as primal cause of the con
flict and says that Germany per
sistently avoided every oppor
tunity to adopt measures of con
ciliation and reach a settlement.
In its presentation of the case,
the French Foreign Office places
the responsibility fully upon Aus
tria and Germany and relates
that Great Britain, Russia and
France were ready to adopt
means of settlement. . but that
the Teutonic allies would not
I sia, ia
I the ri
Germany's ultimatum to Rus-
is said to have precipitated
France, according to the book.
S exhausted every possible avenue,
of conciliation before she de-
cidPd to draw the -sword to de
4 fend her very life.
in East Prussia between the Mazur
Lakes and the River Angerapp offi
cially is stated to be one day's march.
MOVE IN EAST IS FORECAST
German Critics Speak of Successes
In Russian, Poland.
BERLIN, by wireless to London, Nov.
30. The situation at the end of the
past week shows, in the opinion of
military critics, that the time is ripe
for the resumption of active opera
tions against the Russians, which tem
porarily were hindered by the advance
of Russian reinforcements In Northern
Poland. The German successes, the
critics contend, definitely have removed
the danger of any invasion of the Ger
Farther south the Austrians are co
operating; to good effect and the
Austrian advance into Servia affords a
reasonable ground for believing that
the campaign there soon will be
brought to a successful conclusion and
thus release troops for action else
where. An observer who has Just re
turned from Servia, expresses the
opinion that the Servians are "at the
end or their tether."
"In the western area of war the
situation is not so clear as It Is in
the east, but reports continue to show
that the enemy's attacks have been
repulsed. The Germans, it is rnnounced.
are gaining ground and thus gradual
ly nearing a final decision."
An official statement given out at
military headquarters today said:
"On the Kast Prussian frontier an at
tempt by strong Russian forces to make
surprise attacks on the German forti
fications east of Darkehmen failed
with heavy losses to the enemy, from
whom we captured a few officers and
"South of the "Weichsel (Vistula
River), the counter attacks which we
mentioned yesterday led to satisfac
tory results. Eighteen cannon and
more than 4500 prisoners fel into .our
"Nothing of note has occurred In
southeast Poland. '
Darkehmen, where the Germans ad
mit they were attacked, is In Bast
Prussia southwest of Gumbinnen.
SERBS POSITIONS CAPTURED
Austrians Report Seizure of Quanti
ties of Munitions.
LONDON. Dec 1. Reuter's Vienna
correspondent, telegraphing Monday,
gives the following official Austrian
"In the southern waf theater Sunday
we stormed Suvetor, between Valjevc
and Cacack, after an obstinate defense.
We took 14 machine-guns and 1200 pris
oners, we discovered In Uzice large
quantities of arms and ammunition."
JACK GUDAHY IS SUED
SOCIETY PHYSICIAN OF PASADENA
SAYS WIFE INJURED.
Woman Thrown Against Table and
Ribs Broken, fa Chara-e. 030,000
Damages Are Asked.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 30. (Special.)
Jack Cudahy, scion of the million
aire pacKing tirm 01 that name, was
today made defendant in a $30,000
damage suit by Dr. B. O. Coates.
fashionable society doctor of Pasadena,
and his wife, Elicia. They charge
Cudahy with having violently thrown
Mrs. Coates against a table, breaking
one riD, injuring another and seriously
wrenching her spine, August 12.
According to Dr. Coates, Mrs. Cud
ahy telephoned him and requested him
to accompany her to the Pasadena
Athletic Club to get her husband, who.
she said, was unable to get home alone.
The bill alleges Cudahy's temper and
language were erratic and at one stage
he tried to striKe the doctor. Mrs.
Coates, In attempting ro get out of
harm's way. Inadvertently stepned be
fore Cudahy, who instantly seized her.
the Din says, ana tnrew her vlolently
agalnst a table.
Dr. Coates remained with Cudahy un
til 3 A. M. and then left for home, and
discovered his wife's injuries. The bill
alleges Mrl coates has suffered perm
anent damage to her nervous system.
A telegraph wire In the open -country lasts
tuui tuii mm iuu uun n city.
Douche and Bedpans, Atomizers and every
need for the invalid or the sickroom.
J. G. WENDELL DIES
New York's Broadway Loses
Qie of Richest Men.
WEALTH IS FIFTY MILLION
Death Occurs at Home or Relative
in California Following Stroke
of Paralysis His Peculiar
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Nov. 30. John
G. Wendell, who Is said to have been
one of the largest owners of real estate
on Broadway. New York City, died to
day at the home of his nephew, H. C
Holwedel, at Santa Monica. Mr. Wen
dell, who -was 75 years old, was
stricken with paralysis two weeks ago
after a trip West in his private car.
With the possible exception of the
Astor estate, Mr. Wendell was reputed
to own more real estate on Broadway
than any other person and his property
holdings In New York City generally
are said to have been greater than
those of any other individual. Mr.
Wendell inherited the property. The
Wendell fortune, estimated at UDwards
of $50,000,000. accrued from investments
in New York real estate and it was
one of Wendell's policies never to sell
any land. Another of Wendell's char
acteristics was that no hotel or amuse
ment place of any kind was allowed
to exist on his property.
"Call it sentiment if you like." he
Is reported to have said. "Perhaps it
is, but I want to keep the little build
ings as they were when they came to
me There are also moral and legal
reasons. In the first place I will not
be responsible for the machinations of
the evil one. L have plenty to do
without ' being responsible for immoral
A vacant lot, next to Mr. Wendell's
brown stone house at Fifth Avenue
and Thirty-ninth street in New York
he always refused to sell or build upon.
'My dog must have a place to romp,"
he explained. This home and lot has
been valued at $300,000.
CASE IS BE1NG ARBITRATED
Continued From Flrat Page.)
service conditions and higher wages
than the railroad managers were in
clined to accord them. He Insisted that
any award of the board of arbitration
should not decrease the present wage
rates nor Impose less favorable service
conditions on the employes.
A summary of the demands read and
witness' replies follows:
1. One hundred miles or less, five hours
or less, will constitute a day's work In all
classes of passenger service. All mileage
In excess of 100 miles shall be paid pro
rata.. To Indicate the Justice of this demand,
Cadle said that this agreement was already
in effect on 48 railways in the Eastern ter
ritory, as divided by the Interstate Com
merce Commission, 14 in the Western terri
tory and 24 In the Southeastern territory.
Two railroads In Southeastern territory, he
said, make four hours a working day for
Ten-Hour Limit Wanted.
3l One hundred miles or leas. 10 hours
or less, will constitute a day's work In all
classes of service except passenger and
switching. All mileage in excess of 100
miles shall be paid for pro rata. Ten miles'
run will be the equivalent to one hour's
service performed or vice versa. Witness
said that this rule is Quite general through
out the country and that a few railroads
even had nine and eight-hour work days.
3. Overtime In passenger service will be
computed and paid for on the basis of 20
miles an hour at rate for each class of en
gine used. Witness did not hare statistics
on this subject, but said he knew that this
was the practloe on a number of roads, and
that he would produce actual figures later.
Overtime Hasls Outlined.
4. Overtime In all other service except
passenger and switching will be computed
on a basis of 10 miles an hour and paid for
at the rate of 15 miles an hour, at rate for
each clung of engine used. All overtime
Mrs. R. H. Swank,
is splendid for children.
It cures a cough
any other remedy.''
Keeps the Hot Hot
and the Cold Cold.
Mother, send John to his work
and the children to school with
a Thermos full of hot Milk,
Soup, Coffee or Chocolate.
THERMOS prices are for
every one. One Dollar to Fifteen.
melt before a
the best razor
I .Ye mend
Wood-Lark BIdg., Alder at
will be computed on the minute basis. Cadle
testified that this a rT am gement has the sanc
tion of many roads. Its real purpose, he
said, is to eliminate overtime, which en Kino
5. Pushers, helpers, mine-runs, work
trains, wreck trains, belt line, transfer and
other unclassified service will be paid
through freight rate, according to the class
of engine. The pushers and helpers re
ferred to are engines which assist in the
hauling of s heavy train and as the crews
do the same work as the regular engine
men, many railroads, the witness said, pay
the rate demanded. This answer applied
also to other details of the demand. He
testified further that the demand for an in
crease of 10 per cent paid to crews driving
locomotives up a grade of S.l per cent or
over finds precedent on certain 'Western
Transfers Are Considered,
6. The demand concerns the retention of
concessions granted to en linemen w hen
they are transferred to el ec trio or gasoline
engines. Cadle testified that in the few
instances where electricity or. gasoline ere
used, the rights of seniority, hours and runs
applying to the steam locomotive service
were preserveo, ana wages graaea propor
tionately. 7. Crews on local freight or mixed trains
shall be paid 10 per cent more than those
on through freight trains, with proportion
ate overtime. With regard to this, witness
said that some roads paid the 10 per cent
excess, while others give the local engine
men 25 cents extsv per 100 miles.
S. This demand quotes desired salaries for
the crews. of switch engines, asks U cents an
hour bonus for night work and a 10-hour
work day with time and a half for overtime.
Cadle that the roads had been liberal in this
regard and that the main purpose in the
demand for etra pay for overtime was to
eliminate extra nours so rar as possiDie.
Preparatory Time Wanted.
0. Thirty minutes'' preparatory time !n
addition to all otner time shall be aiiowea.
This demand is designed to correct an
alleged abuse where engine crews having
brought their locomotives rrom the rounu
house are delayed hours In some cases, with'
out pay, before starting on the run assigned
them. Correction of similar delay at ter
minals by paying a bonus for the time the
crew is delayed In getting to the roundhouse
'from the terminal station Is also asked. The
men want running time while thus delayed.
borne railroads, witness said, have such
agreements with the men.
10. Pay for continuous time when tied
up between terminals or when held up at
other than home terminal. Witness said
many railroads make adequate provision of
pay for such instances.
11. When an engine with Its crew Is being
deadheaded (being hauled by another en
gine), the deadhead crew shall be paid the
same as if they were hauling the train.
This agreement exists with 21 Western roads
at present, Cadle testified, and. 22 others
pay half the ful rate.
Sonth Africa to Get New Army.
BERLIN. Nov. 30. (By wireless.)
Tho official press bureau announced
today that it had received advices from
Rotterdam to the effect that England
was soon to send a part of her new
army to South Africa. The remainder
of the British reinforcements. It la
said, are destined for the Continent.
Bags Purify Water for Army Kow.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 29 Army sur
geons have developed a new method
MASS OF LETTERS TELL OF RELIEF
AKOZ HAS GIVEN TO THOUSANDS
New Medicinal Mineral Has Found Great Favor
Because of Wonderful Curative Properties
No stronger proof of the merits of
Akoz could be found than the mass of
letters from those who have been re
lieved of their ailments by using this
exceptional mineral, discovered near
Yosemlte Valley. California, by J. D.
Mackenzie, former State Harbor Com
missioner at San Francisco.
Akoz has won a most enviable place
as a remedy for rheumatism, stomach,
liver, kidney and bladder trouble, ca
tarrh, eczema, piles and other ail
ments, during the year and a half it
has been on the market.
Of the thousands who have corrected
their ailments by using Akoz, follow
ing is a list of a few of the residents
of Portland and vicinity who have
voluntarily given their testimonials to
the Natura Company of San Francisco
telling of their recovery:
Charles Allen. 118 Sixth street, Port
land, rheumatism and stomach trouble.
Harry Axtelle, trainmaster Tacoma
R. & P. Co.. Tacoma. rheumatism.
G. W. Mellinger, carpenter, 428
Arlington Place, Portland, rheumatism,
prostatic troubles, ulcers.
Mrs. Kate Wleland, 1194 Milwaukee
street. Portland, catarrh.
Olaf Sunde. superintending carpenter,
Sunnymont apartments. Portland, lum
bago and rheumatism.
B. M. Smith, cattleman, Aurora, rheu
matism. Dolly Ritchie, 14 years of age, 1S28
East Taylor street, Portland, rheuma
tism. B. K. Sullivan, 110 Prescott street.
East Portland, contractor, rheumatism
and stomach trouble.
John Mehan, retired. Hotel Rainier,
kidney and bladder trouble.
J. W. Brock, carpenter. Astoria, mus
Mrs. H. North. 84 East Seventh
street. North, Portland, rheumatism.
Mrs. Stella Peterson, 346 North Pine
street, Portland, stomach trouble.
Mrs. J. W. Brock. Astoria, kidney and
Miss Anna Ingals, 10 West Water
street, Portland, rheumatism and stom
Sssp' 7 LTJNCH
Good Umbrellas today for $1.09 better II
ones for more. II
of purifying: drinking: water for troops
In the field, which has experimentally
given excellent results and is likeiy to
be adopted generally. Canvas bags,
so closely woven as to be waterproof,
are used to carry the water and in each
bag: is dropped 16 grains of chloride of
five minutes. The bag: weigrha only
Boston Newspapers Sold.
BOSTON. Nov. 80 Charles Sumner
Bird, of Walpole, Progressive candi
date for Governor in 1912 and 1913
announced tonight that he had pur
chased the Boston Daily Advertiser and
the Boston Kvenlng: Record. His son,
Francis W Bird, of New York, will be
the publisher. Mr. Bird said that he
would take no active part in the con
duct or management of either paper.
White Slaver looses Trial Appeal.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 30. The pe
tition of F. Drew Camlnetti, convicted
on a charge of white slavery, for a
new trial was answered by the Govern
ment today in a brief which denied the
defendant's claim that errors had been
committed by the trial court.
Heal your skin
NO matter how long yon have
been tortured and disfigured
by itching, burning, raw or scaly
skin humors, just put a little of
that soothing, antiseptic Resinol
Ointment on .the sores and the
suffering stops right there!
Healing begins that very min
ute, and in almost every case your
skin gets well so quickly you feel
ashamed of the money you threw
away on useless treatments.
Rreinol Of ntmest sad Resinol Sosp sra
Bold by all drusgiBta.
Mrs. A. F. Wagner, S64 First street.
Joseph Day. veteran of Portland de
tective bureau, rheumatism.
Mrs. Nettie Edgerton. 427 Webster
street. Portland, stomach trouble.
Mrs. R. Gerdes, 60 East Third street.
North, Portland, lumbago and sciatica.
Gustaf Lindstedt. city engineering
department, Portland, stomach trouble.
Mrs. M. Beard, 320 Second street,
Harry Bramer. 253 Front street, Port
land, brick and tile worker, rheuma
tism and stomach trouble.
J. S. Borland, shipping clerk.' 1931
Forty-second avenue, Seattle, sciatic
Mrs.. E. N. Firestone, Hawthorne
apartments. 221 Thirtsenth street, Port
land, rheumatism and stomach trouble.
G. R. Gallant, retired, Vancouver,
Mrs. Carrie Glmble, dressmaker, 2601
Yesler Way, Seattle, hay fever and
Mrs. O. F. Hornschuch, 201 McGraw
street. Seattle, catarrh.
Mrs. H. Johnson, 4109 Forty-sixth
avenue, Seattle muscular rheumatism.
Mrs. Eliza Piatt. 451 Webster street,
Portland, stomach and kidney trouble,
rheumatism and catarrh.
Mrs. C. E. Steinford, 937 Twenty-Second
avenue. South, Seattle, rheumatism
and stomach and kidney trouble.
John Hatton, engineer Portland
docks, 1493 Fern street, rheumatism
Mrs. J. La Flamme, 248 Grant street,
Mrs. Katie Myers, 4603 Fifty-ninth
street, Portland, eczema.
John Kaufmanv foreman street re
pair department, Portland, lumbago
and sciatic rheumatism.
Frank C. Gowe, painter and paper
hanger. 408 Mercer street. Seattle. In
William Goerz, 635 Greenwood ave
nue, Portland, . driver, . neuralgia and
Jacob Goerz, 535 Greenwood avenue,
Portland, lumbago. Adv.