Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1915)
AT FAIR FOR DAY
Speeches by Notables in Tem
ple of Peace Mark Dedi
NATIVE BAND LENDS HAND
fioacliej- Buzzes Overhead and Chil
dren in Costumes of Nation Sins
Home and American Melodies.
Banil Comes From War Zone. ,
FT ANNE SHANNON MOKEOB.
vvmsiTION GROUNDS. San Fran
Cisco. .March 9. (Special.) The moat
rnectacular and at tne same nine
1-ressive of all dedicatory ceremonies
was that of China today, when thou
sands of Chinese and Americans min--led
in the out-of-door audience and
when a larse proup of Chinese and
, American notables met on the platform
of the Temple of Peace, Chinas pavil
ion to do China honor.
The Chinese band played and speeches
were made by the Chinese Commis
sioner. Kee Owyans: the Commissioner
general, Chen Chi: Consul-General. K
i". Sim. and Vice-President Hale. . B.
Lamar, Chester Rowell and Mayor
The dominant note in all the ad
dresses was the desire for peace and
continued friendly relations between
gur Nation and the Chinese Republic.
Door or CMna Thrown Opeo.
Mar the two flags ever be unfurled
In an atmosphere of peace and so down
in all history in peace and pood will to
all mankind." said Commissioner Kee
Owyanc Consul-General Shu said in
pari: "This dedication is a reminder
of the future. We want the world e
' bear China in mind. We want every
merchant to know what we have to of
fer and to patronize our marts of trade.
We want every steamer destined for
China from this Coast to be heavily
laden with carfro for our Chinese mer
chants. We want to be treated as other
republics. The United States has re
sponded nobly by allowing our students
to enter her balls of learning. Now we
mant you to visit our country and see
what we are."
Chester Rowell eloquently welcomsd
the Chinese on behalf of Governor
Johnson. He spoke of the exposition
as a "city of international peace erect
ed during a year of international war."
and of the Chinese as the "preatest
Beachev buzzed overhead durinfr the
ceremonies and the oldest nation on
earth had to wait for the newest Inven
tion to buzz on into higher space before
she could continue.
Chinese children in native costume
sane American songs and the Chinese
band played American as well as Chi
nese music. Mrs. Phoebe Hearst, called
the patron saint or the exposition, was
on the platform in royal purple velvet,
her only color, and beside her the wife
of the Chinese Commissioner-General,
beautiful in white satin native dress,
delicately embroidered in blue birds.
Her hair ornaments and earrings were
of seed pearls.
w Band Cornea From War Zone.
Exposition music was rendered still
more international in character by the
arrival today of the famous band of So
musicians, with Gabriel Pares, con
ductor. It Is direct from the war lone
and will be heard for the first time to
night. The rmisle of the exposition is one of
the most notably praiseworthy features.
Creatoress Italian band plays twice
daily, always to immense throngs. The
Philippine Constabulary band la among
the most popular.
The first kindergarten was brought
to the fair today, the tiny tots finding
plenty in which to revel.
Dean Calvin is back for a week
anions the Oregon Agricultural College
girls. The domestic science dining
room was honored today by Mrs. Mary
T. Carnage, president of the local Coun
cil of Women of California, who says
California has everything to learn from
Oregon in home economy work in her
schools. She was delighted with the
efficiency and womanliness of the
young women who served her.
Battleship OrfKoi Anchored.
Mrs. K. K. Stevenot. prominent in
club circles, and Mrs. Wong, prominent
in work among the Chinese, were Ore
gon visitors who were especially dv
lighted with the evidences of practical
work in the schools. "Your building
represents growth." said Mrs. Wong,
"the others, gold." The big- Oregon
fireplace and the homey reception-room
f.row daily in popularity.
Miss Anne Turley. an Oregon Agri
cultural College extension lecturer, ar
rived today, as well as new recruits
Irom the Oregon colleges, Charles Col
lier and James Donald.; from Eugene,
an. I Richard Amort and Floyd Payne,
from the Agricultural College. These
young men are here as a result of high
marks in a competitive examination on
the resources of Oregon.
The battleship Oregon now is anchored
off the exposition yacht harbor and is
a source of much interest.
WHEAT SUPPLY SUFFICIENT
Canada Has 80,000.000 Bushels
and Can Export 35,750,000 Bu.
OTTAWA. Ont., March 9. A govern
ment Inquiry, the results of which be
came public today, shows that the
amount of whea and of wheat equiva
lent In flour in Canada on February 8
last was approximately 80.000,000
This quantity should be amply suffi
cient to meet all requirements between
now and the next harvest for seeding
this Spring and for food during the next
six months. It is estimated that 44,
250.000 bushels will be required, thus
leaving a balance of 35,750,000 bushels
for export and reserve. ,
ACCUSED TO FACE SPOTTER
California Vnions Succeed in Hav
ing Bill Passed.
SACRAMENTO. March !. Labor
unions won their first victory in the
Legislature today when the assembly,
by a cote of 60 to 16, passed the "spot
The measure, introduced and fathered
by Assemblyman Ryan, of San Fran
cisco, requires that railroads, streetcar
companies or other corporations em
ploying special agents shall give em
ployes charged with misconduct an op
portunity to defend themselves by be
ing confronted with the so-called "spot
ters" making the accusation.
HISTORY COMFORTS KAISER
Victory or lYederick the Great, With
out Territory, Is Recalled.
LONDON, March 9 The Amsterdam
correspondent of the Reuter Telegram
Cotnnsnv am that the Berlin news
paper Vorwaerta reproduces an article
from the Wochenschrlf t, a Berlin weea
ly publication, by Professor Paul Rohr
bach. who, the Vorwaerts says, reeflcta
the government view.
The article recalls, says the corre
spondent, that Frederick the Great was
the conquerer of the Seven Tears" War,
although he failed to gain a square
mile of territory, and only held his own
by straining every nerve. His victory
consisted in the fact that he compelled
the enemy to recognize Prussian power
with all its logical consequences for the
altered situation in Europe.
"Professor Rohrbach also develops
the theory that a lasting peace with
Russia is unthinkable, and that, there-
1 ORPHEUM ACTRESS TO TELL
HOW SHE LOST TWENTY
. f . V
J Blanche It In.
f Miss Blanche Ring, whose pro-
duction of "Oh. Papa." is delight
ing Orpheum patrons this week,
is said to have lost more articles
probably than any other woman
4 on tno American siage, dui ne
is chuckling over a loss that
pleases her immensely.
"This time I have lost some
thing that I .do not want re- i
turned, and I am not putting out i
any press agent atories to stir up J
a hunt for it." said the smiling
"Notice the lines of my 'figger?"
"Twenty pounds of excess bag-
i gage solid nesn nave rippiea
i into the past since I was in Port-
land the last time, and I am glad t
of it." I
At the Orpheum tea, which will I
follow the matinee Wednesday I
afternoon. Miss Ring is going to
tell Portland women her secret
for reducing flesh. She will be
t intrr.Hiirc.r1 nn tha mezzanine flonr
t of the theater.
fore, a second war is almost inevit
PEGLEGS AIQ REPEATER
EIGHT VOTES CAST BY LONE
MAIMED NEGRO, SAYS STATE.
Substitute for Lost Limb Changed to
Dupe Election Officials In Terre
Haute, Prosecutor Charges.
INDIANAPOLIS, March 9. A one-
legged negro in Terre Haute voted
eight times at the last November elec
tion, disguising himself each, time by
changing his artificial leg. United
States District Attorney Dalley told a
Jury here today. Flnally baving used
wooden, cork and iron legs and having
appeared once legless with a crutch and
once with a cane, the man added to hit)
disguise, Dailey said, by putting on a
pair of glasses.
Dailey also charged that election in
spectors favorable to Mayor Roberts
stood where they could see how the
voting machines worked and signalled
to persons outside, who gave money to
voters who pulled the proper lever. He
also charged that they pulled the lever
for the timid voter, registering for him
a desire not his own.
For these and other alleged offenses.
Mayor Roberts and 27 other men are
on trial here in the United States Dis
trict Court. Dailey, in his speech, was
outlining to the jury what he said the
Government intended to prove. He
finished his address today and court
adjourned until tomorrow.
Judge Anderson overruled an objec
tion by the defense to that portion of
Dailey's speech which dealt with events
subsequent to investigation of the elec
tion by the Federal grand jury. Spe
cifically, Dailey had said a school for
perjury was operated In Terre Haute
to train witnesses for this trial.
5HELD FOR LIQUOR SALE
THREE AT VANCOUVER ACCUSED
OF OPERATING BLIND PIGS.
Albert Mott and George Whltcomb, Old
Offenders. In Jail, Unable to
Famish 9500 Ball.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. March 9.
(Special.) Five men were arrested to.
day by Sheriff E. S. Biesecker, Deputy
Sheriff Hoyt Blair and Chief of Police
Elmer Barbeau for the alleged sale
of Intoxicating liquors within the city
limits. Three of the five George Hp-
Kee, Albert Mott and Fred Ferrell
were arrested on warrants charging
them with maintaining blind pigs. The
other two S. McGowan and George
Whltcomb were arrested only for the
alleged sale of liquor. McKee, Mc
Gowan and Ferrell were released on
$500 bonds each. 1
Mott and Whltcomb are confined In
the county jail, unable to secure bonds.
Mott was released from the custody of
the Sheriff the latter part of Decem
ber, having served out a $500 fine,
which was imposed on him last August
for conducting a gambling place. Whlt
comb was released from Walla "Walla
last October, having, served three years.
The arrests today are the first that
have been made since the saloons
closed in the latter part of January,
pending the decision of the Supreme
Court on the appeal taken by William
Paul, one of the 24 saloonmen arrested
here shortly after January 1. The sa
loonmen at that time believed they
were acting within the law in keeping
their1 places open on the strength of
the restraining order granted by Judge
Cushman. of the Federal Court, pre
venting the authorities from interfer
ing with the brewery, or its agents.
Recess Appointinenls Limited.
WASHINGTON, March 9. President
Wilson, it became known tonight, has
decided not to give recess appointments
to several persons whose nominations
for Federal offices were rejected by the
Senate during the last session. His de
cision, however, does not apply to nomi
nations which the Spnate merely failed
to act on. and in most of these cases
recess appointments will be made in the
4 t 'It
," rv' vf
Underwood Says Time Is Here
When Business Must Not
Be Always Hindered.
RAILWAYS NEED CAPITAL
If Investments Cannot Be Ma5c At
tractive, Says Democratic Leader,
Transportation System of '
Nation Is Menaced.
XEW YORK, March P. In a speech
on the railroad situation before the
r- t : r-n... v.aA tnnlcrht. OsCHT W.
Underwood. House majority leader In
the last congress anu nu- T. T ....
.1 . . n,hama declared that ' '
y - 1 ...ruiatinn is unable to
utjcnni!cinfti 1 v " -
cope with the vexed problem that con
fronts us, the people win ttcii.
ernment ownership as the next step
Discussing the present system of reg
ulating business, Mr. Underwood said
the time had come wnen xne uuvtM..
tnent should aid and assist the leaders
of industry and finance.
"It is not enougn ior me u'""
ment to permit these men to rise from
.1 ,-n,tnn which has overtaken
them and their affairs," he continued.
"We have reached tne pomi on our
way to social betterment where sound
( .. 1 ..... mi,Dt T0cncrnl7.A that the
proper regulation of business requires
that it must be sometimes neipeu unu
not always hindered; must sometimes
1 ;.... ,3 ., n a rtnt forever striken;
that we must occasionally say You
may' and not always -xou snan .
Need of Capital Admitted.
AjAM..n.A nmviBinn for 1 canltal to
maintain and extend the transporta
tion system of the country is the prob
lem confronting the Government in Its
regulation of railroads. Mr. Under
wood asserted. He added that "our
present system of rugulation Is break
ing down, insofar as it has supervised
. A nf V n rallrnnds with a
L 1 1 W 1111a111.ro "
view to allowing them properly to
protect their securities uil ."
credit may be maintained to aid in
present and future development."
The regulation of railroads, Mr.
Underwood said, should take into con
sideration the interests not oniy vi
. 1, 11 .1 .hamuAlven n n H those di
me I UlllUaUD UiViliuv. .
rectly interested as shippers, but or
the entire country, whose commercial
prosperity is dependent upon adequate
Dangerous Regulation Deprecated.
nnjiort'ilon the nroblem
of Government regulation of railroads,"
he continued, "ana xne uoei iimtu.
urill nyit turn !Ack Reeulation of
practices and rates is here and here
to stay. Let us stand for wise and
just regulation, and not for ill-con-sedered
and dangerous regulation. We
must regulate so as to insure all neces
ro.i marl facilities, both for the
present and the future. As the public
in the end must pay 111c um. -primarily
interested in the railroads
securing the money needed for their
1 . H.vfitnnmpnf nt rea-
niamicji.."'; ii - -
sonable rates and equally interested
in seeing that it Is wisely expenaeu.
m n m'or mnvA backward.
If Governmental regulation is unable
to cope with the vexed problem that
confronts us, the people will accept
Government ownership as the next step
ahead. It is therefore a matter of
great importance that we should
i .,0 i.n in rparh a. fair and
Veasonable solution of the problem of
regulation at as eariy a aay as pos
Greater Problem Involved.
idpiibjiItii. thA difficulties of
j 1 - 1 , V. , V. n .allrnailil thrnncrh the
UCalliit, 1 L 1 " . D - -
varying Jurisdiction of the state and
Federal Governments, mr. unuemwu
1 . V.A rlAnlArl fhnr rmhlic con-
it taiiuu. - v. . . . - 1
trol has reduced the rates charged for
transportation, and abolished unjust
discriminations given to favored ship
pers. But the greater problem re
mains unsolved. Can the money be
provided to expand and develop tnese
great public works in a manner com--...,at,
with the pxnAniiinir needs
of our commerce under the present
system or puDJic control :
"If railway investments cannot be
j H.vnAti,A r fianifol in nrtt the
lllaua n iLi 01.1 . . , -"
Nation threatened with an inevitable
breakdown of its transportation sys
tem?" BIBLE USED IN DANCE PLEA
Roman Religion, Greek Art, Etc.,
Cited by Chicago Cafes and Hotels.
CHICAGO. March 9. The Bible, the,
religion of the'Ttomans, the art of the
Greeks, tne virtues of the Spartans and
the philosophy of Pindar were cauea
on tndav to preserve public dancing in
cafes and hotels, prohibited by an ordi
Pleas were made by representatives
of most of the downtown hotels and
cafes, the owners of which had been
summoned into court for permitting
violations of the ordinance.
"Praise the Lord with dancing,"
quoted counsel for two Michigan-avenue
hotels. It has ligmeneo. tne cares 01
the human race for ages. Among the
Spartans dancing was intimately con
nected with the highest virtues of the
race: in Athens it was part of the re
ligion. "Pindar called Apollo 'the dancing
god,' and it was held a well-turned
phrase complimentary to the God."
CHICAGO PACKERS ACCUSED
Proper Returns oXt Made Shippers
by 3 Companies, Says Governer. .
SPRINGFIELD, 111., March 9.
charges that three packing companies
under supervision of the Chicago Live
stock Exchange have not been giving
the proper returns to shippers of stock
were made today in a statement by
Governor Dunne. It also includes rec
ommendations which would place the
State Livestock Commission in con
trol of the situation as a means of
remedying the alleged evils.
The statement was based on a re
port of an investigating commission
appointed by the Governor. The cam
panles named were, the Standard
Packing Company, the Chicago Pack
ing Company andthe Bismarck Pack
Men With Blank Check Arrested.
With a blank check in their posses
sion that they were endeavoring to get
a friend to fill out for them that they
might make use of it, T. J. Mahoney and
Clarence J. Bennett were arrested by
Detectives Coleman and Snow yester
day. Investigation by Detectives Hill
and Leonard also revealed that a sliver
purse in the possession of Mahoney re
sembled one reported stolen a short
time aflo. The check was on the tsa
tionery of the Butler Banking Company,
Try This if You
There is one sure way that , never
fails to remove dandruff completely
and that is to dissolve it. This destroys
it entirely. To do this, just get about
four ounces of plain, ordinary liquid
arvon; apply it at night whea retiring;
use enough to moisten the scalp and
rub it in gently with the finger tips.
By morning most, if not all, of your
dandruff will be gone, and three or
four more applications will completely
dissolve and entirely destroy every sin
gle sign and trace of it, no matter how
much dandruff you may have.
Tou will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop in
stantly and your hair will be fluffy,
lustrous, glossy, silky and soft and
look and feel a hundred times better.
Tou can get liquid arvon at any drug
store. It . is inexpensive, and four
ounces is all you will need. This sim
ple remedy has never been known to
of Hood River. Both men are being
held for investigation. -
MASSACRES ARE FEARED
MISSIONARIES FROM JERUSALKM
SAY DANGER IS GREAT.
Success of 'Allied Fleet In Dardanelles
Likely to Be Followed by Killing of
Jewa and Christians, They Say.
?cf-w YORK March 9. Keen appre
hension for the fate of Christians and
Jews in Turkey and fear that there
will be a massacre in Jerusalem should
the allied fleets force the Dardanelles
was expressed by five missionaries who
arrived here from Palestine today
v, 1 ,- r,mothin The five were
among the thousands of refugees who
fled from Jerusalem and were taken
from JafTa to Alexandria by relief ships.
v. Av.cta in TariKinlem a fitronK
feeling against Jews." said the spokes
man of the missionaries. J ne ahsiu
T3niABA n.nir at ,T Arii an lem was raid
ed by a mob of Turks January 29. The
situation was then regarded as being
so critical that Ambassador Morgen-
thau sent telegraphic instructions
. 1 ....... tViA TAnnenciee then
tilt; LUllllnaiiui ' . " - . .
en route from Alexandria to Jaffa, re
questing him to hurry to jana to us
ready for an emergency.
"If the allied fleets rorce tne jjaraa-.
!!... .v.,. npAhnhlv willbe tL TTT fl S S li -
ere of Christians and Jews at Jerusa
lem and its neighboring small villages.
The clamor for infidel blood will be too
strong for the authorities.
LOS ANGELES MAN ON AND OF
AT SAME TIME, RULES COIRT.
Heavy Fine Paid for Sprinkling; Pe
destrians and Driver Promises to
CHng Onto Vehicle.
T 1-1 A VnTT "t?Q March 9. E. A.
Bernaro. a city employe, was fined 50
in police court today for being off
the water wagon while on it. Bernaro
drives a street sprinkler for a living
and was arrested last night when he
.n.avoi numerous Dedestrians while
scouring a downtown thorofare.
HOW COUia 1 Do uruim w iin "
on the water wagon?" he demanded to
day when, arraigned.
The judge reproved him for unseemly
levity and added:
i.n... imAnir nf wttnAKKAft fthOW that
while- on the water wagon you were
on it . .
"In other words, continuea tne court,
i . 1 ,i hard hnnn hetter off the
t J Li WUU1U . .. . -j
wagon, while you were oft it. If that
is not sufficiently clear, lei mo say you
, 1 n era nfT tho Water WflfTOn
while you are on. Fifty dollars or 50
days in Jail."
Bernaro paid ana saia ne bouiu
on the witer wagon.
GOTHAM SHIPPING LEADS
Imports and Exports at Xew Vork
Still Far Ahead or Other Ports.
WASHINGTON. March 9. New Tork
City still is far ahead of all other
American ports in the handling of the
Nation's foreign commerce. An analy
sis made public today by the Depart
ment of Commerce of the volume of
business for 1914 showed ine vaiue o
New York's exports.' comprising all
i n mArhnn(iiaf manufactures
tmasca ui. - ,
and materials, was about 40 per cent
of the country's total, ana us impurio
amounted to more than 54 per cent of
The port's total foreign trade amount
ed to 1,807,000.000, while the country's
total was J3.903.000.000.
WAR CONTRACTS REFUSED
Pennsylvania Corporation Will Have
"Xo Part in Bloody Business."
SHARON, Pa., March 9 John Ste-
Tr nroolHent Of the DrICTE"S-
Seabury, Ordnance Corporation of this
city, said toaay inai me m un
turned down orders for millions of
dollars' worth of munitions in the last
"Agents of the Russian. French and
British governments have for months
. . ; tn rnt thp Tlrl ces-Sea-
oeeu ujiub - - - ---
bury Corporation to manufacture shells
for them, ne saia, uui jui s pci
slstently as they have come the orders
i Aon ruiocterl. Our comoration
will take no part in the bloody bus
ACTRESS TELLS SECRET
A Well-Known Actress Tells How She
Darkened Her Gray Hair and
Promoted Its Growth With a
Simple Home-Made Mixture.
Miss ' Blanche Rose, a well-known
actress, who darkened her gray hair
with a simple preparation which she
mixed at home, in a recent Interview
at Chicago, III., made the following
statement: "Any lady or gentleman can
darken their gray hair and make it
soft and glossy with this simple recipe,
which they can mix at home: To a half
pint of water add 1 oz. of bffy rum, a
small box of Barbo Compound and 14
oz. of glycerine.' These ingredients can
be bought at any drug store at very
little cost. Apply to. the hair twice a
week until It becomes the required
shade. Thia will make a gray-haired
person look 20 years younger. It Is
also fine to promote the growth of
hair, relieves itching and scalp humors
and is excellent for dandruff and fall
ing" hair." Jig. '
SPRING fashions are lavishly displayed
in our Women's and Misses' Shop
GIRL IS IDENTIFIED
Dolly St. Denis Is Mrs. Hazel
Tackels, of Milwaukie.
COURT QUESTIONS IGNORED
Yonng Woman AVlio Wanted to Be
Put in Jail and Who Tried to Take
Toison When Arrested Faces
Inquiry Into Her Sanity.
Mrs. "Dolly St. Denis," who recently
asked to be locked up in the City Jail
for 80 days because, she said, her people
would not be reconciled to her former
husband, whom she wished to remarry,
,k t.ri.. Dtt.mntdil tn commit suicide.
and who was arrested Monday for steal
ing a dress at Meier &. r raiiK s ior ntr
7-year-old child, was identified yester
day as Mrs. Hazel Tackels, of Milkau
kie. An investigation into her sanity
k.kl will ha tnnriA t l'i Jl V. Mrs. I.O l.i
U. Baldwin of the women's protective
division or tne jjeparimcm. ui.
Mrs. Tockels, who gave her name to
the local authorities as "Dolly St.
Denis," appeared in Municipal Court
yesterday morning on a charge of lar
ceny. To all questions asked her by counsel
and judge she maintained a stony
silence. Whether or not she was too
frightened to answer could not be do-
Lunch 12 to 2,
Dinner 5:30 to 9,
John Mahan, retired farmer and cap
italist, residing at the Hotel Rainier,
says that two months' treatment of
Akoz, the wonderful California medic
inal mineral, has about completely cor
rected his bladder and kidney trouble.
"After suffering for five years from
kidney and bladder trouble, I can say
that Akoz has done wonders for me.
My condition, was made worse by my
advanced years, having passed the io
mark. I had all the distressing symp
toms of the ailment. Had to get up
many times during the night on ac
count of the trouble with my bladder.
My entire system felt the effect of the
complication. My hands had a palsied
condition, and I could not keep them
still. The first two weeks of the treat
ment I noted great improvement. After
taking the mineralized Akoz water for
two months I feel stronger than ever.
The frequent calls during the night are
now gone, and the action of my bladder
and kidnjys are normal. My hands no
longer continually shake, and I feel
better in every way. I will gladly
answer by phone or calls any ques
tions regarding what Akoz did for
Akoz will be found effective In treat
ing rheumatism, stomach trouble, liver,
kidney and bladder oomplalnts, catarrh.
KIDNEY AND BLADDER TROUBLE GO
QUICKLY WHEN AKOZ WAS USED
New apparel is arriving daily by express
from New York America's style center.
Women of Portland and neighboring
cities are invited to call and see the latest
suits, coats and dresses.
Suits of serge, poplin, gabardine, shep-'
herd checks and silk fabrics in the new
$17.50, $19.50, $24.50, $27.50,
$29.50, Up to $69.50
A beautiful display of new coats in both
silk and wool fabrics; $).S3 to $30.
Dresses of crepe de chine, poplin, gros
de Londre, satin meteor, taffeta and
crepe de meteor. Dainty, serviceable
styles, handsomely made. $14.50 upwards.
SPECIAL: Women's and Misses' White
Chinchilla Coats $9.85. Third Floor
MORRISON AT FOURTH
termined. The case was then continued
until Thursday, when it will be tried in
the Morals Court, if. in the meantime,
it has been found that the girl is snna.
Grandmother e(iin Child.
The young woman was divorced more
than a year ago, but wishes to remarry
Mr. Tackels. U?r parents vigorously
objected to such a course, and their
opposition seemed tj make tho girl mel
ancholy. The child, which is a girl, was
given by the court into the custody of
Mrs. Tackels' mother, who lives at Mil
waukie. On February 26 of this year, Mrs.
Tackels engaged a room at a downtown
hotel. She stayed thero until March 4,
when she went to police headquarters
and begged to be allowed to stay in
Jail, after first asking Police Captain
Circle if she might borrow l is revolver
with which" to shoot herself. She left
her suitcase at the hotel with a note,
saying that she had no money with
which to pay her room rent but was
leaving her suitcase in payment.
Articles Believed Stolen.
' The bag was found thero yesterday
and contained some Parisian ivory arti
cles several new books, and other arti
cles' believed by the police to have been
stolen. . , m. .
Mrs. Tackels admitted the theft of a
muff from a local department store last
October. She was caught Btealing a
child's dress at Meirer &. Frank's Mon
day and attempted to commit suicide
when arrested. The bottle of acid was
dashed from her lips when she had
swallowed only a trifle.
Mrs. Tackels was released from Jail
the day after her previous appearance
there, and her immediate future was
"There was no need for her doing
wrong," said Mrs. Baldwin. "We had
helped her enough to provide for the
present and had found a place for her
Felida Woman 1'Inds Gratitude
VANCOUVER. Wash., March 9. (Spe:
cial.) Mrs. W. A. Sluman, of Felida,
is the first person In this vicinity to
It is generally agreed among
people who fcnoiu that
serves the most satisfying
meals for a reasonable price.
You are cordially asked to
give us your opinion.
ulcers, piles, skin diseases and other
Akoz Is sold at all leading drug
stores. Call or write for further in
formation regarding this advertisement.
t '., . ;- ' . :- ;
. .- . . v- .
. -... -tofg .y - - -- - a
receive acknowledgment of the receipt
of some articles of clothing sent ln-.
year on the American relief ship
Belgium. A short lhne hro Kile re
ceived a postjtl curd from little Mlt-s
Christian Lons:en, street .lobMrut. ::!',
Antwerp, thanking her for the littlu
coat which slio received. On the fp
po.ite side of the curd w a photo
graph of tho little girl. Mis. Sluman
prizes the card highly.
"How did you know your patient
had appendicitis, doctor?"
"T operated on him."
Stopped Son From
A Nebraska Woman Ilroke Her JU f
the Cigarette Habit With a Mmple
Home Iteelpe She tiave Serretlr
A simple recipe mixed at home and
given secretly was ' ;ed successfully
by a well-known Omaha woman to
break her son from smoking cigarettes.
In a recent statement she said: "My
son has smoked cigarettes for years
and I was sure it was hurting him. I
finally obtained from a drug store the
following recipe which is perfectly
harmless, and has no color, taste or
mell and costs very little. To 3 oz. of
water add 20 grains of muriate of
ammonia, a small box of Varlex Com
pound and 10 grains of pepsin. I gave
a teaspoonful to him three times a day
secretly in his coffee or food. Many of
my friends have used this recipe for
the tobacco habit In all forms with
wonderful results." Adv.
Dr. PAUL C YATES
TO 1KAKS OK HlKsvr OKM
11311. t t.t I'Uil l l AU.
I Have Cut Prices
I will save you 60 centa on every
dollar ou the beat aentai work
made by human hands nO wltuout
My offer Is for you to go to any
dental office and get prtcea. than
come to me and 1 will show you
hew to a dollar and 1 make
a dollar on your dental work.
My Price Will Surely Suit Yoa
My Work Will Surely Please Yon
ALL. WOKK UUAKAM'GGU.
Paul C Yates n&ViSi
Fllta aad Morrlaoa, Opposite I'mi-
Why Take a CostlyTrip
to Hot Springs?
08 (SIxty-Elchty-Elcl't) elimin
ates the causa of Kheumalism aclj
like the water of Hot Sprine and
other resorts. Guaranteed. It mutt re
ini-. bwrtit ra or enmrne nm
erupt toot, DUiooaneu ann
t i o n-o r r o o r
ty will b returned
io yoa Djr your
OSS It wit run your
rM'h, without gnirg
anywhar for trmtrntif ,
why houlS yon continue to
Buffer why run thm rHk of
deformities tn Kiwiim-
tism of tn rveT I
OS rooriiop to dlre
tiona: it I hnrmJm.
('Anruna no Tibit-form-
Hook. It will iM. yii
dftert all forms of Rhumsv
tmm-how to rhT pi
bow to dit. Writ today.
Matt. I. IwttWMS C
Phone Your Want Ads. to
Main 7070, A 6093
t .. 1ST II 111 lifc
1 '' I
rrm if I' m l
IrSiil I II If ll
I k! i m
11 I 111
Ilk .1 Ul""..-C