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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1915)
THE " MORNING DREGONTAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 1915.
CONSUL WILL DROP
German at Seattle Is Exempt
by United States Statute
v From Prosecution.
STATE DEPARTMENT ACTS
Prosecutor, Who Ordered Arrest for
Alleged Conspiracy to Buy Sub
marine Secrets, Is Silent Re
garding His Position.
- SEATTLE. Wash., March 30. (Spe
cial.) Charges of conspiring to learn
the secrets of the Seattle Construction
, & Drydock Company filed recently in
,h. .i.t. ranrt asrainst Dr. Wllhelra
Mueller. German Consul, and B. M.
Schulz, his secretary, will be dismissed
witnin a lew paja.
Prosecuting Attorney Lundin, who
authorized the technical arrests of the
German officials, has discovered in the
revised Federal code of 1911 direct and
definite exclusion of suits and proceed
ings against Consuls and Vice-Consuls,
as well as other public ministers, and
because of this the action has no stand
ing before the Superior Courts of the
State of Washington. -For
reasons best known to himself.
Prosecutor Lundin declines to make
official declaration to this effect, as
serting that "certain outside complica
tions mane it imperative t-uoy no . -fuse
to discuss the case.
Washington Orders Withdrawal.
These outside influences, according
to those in a position to know posi
tively, are carefully worded demands
from the State Department in Wash
ington that the charges against the
German officials be withdrawn, and it
is known definitely that such repre
sentations have been made to Lundin.
It is also known that Mr. Lundin de
clined to consider such proposals until,
in his last analysis of the case, he
went into the revised Federal statutes
of im and found therein the follow
ing, section 256:
"The Jurisdiction vested in the courts
of the United States in the cases here
inafter mentioned shall' be exclusive of
the courts of the several states."
Seven paragraphs are here cited to
cover certain other conditions, but
paragraph eight declares in the list
of those . excepted from trial in state
"Of all suits and proceedings against
Ambassadors, or other public ministers,
or their domestics, or domestic servants,
or against Consuls or "Vice-Consuls.
' Federal Attorney la Silent.
It is declared, that, with the finding
or inis stfuiiuii mo a-cuc .....
Lundin became satisfied that the case
could not be brought before the state
courts and those closely in touch with
the case announce that he will give of
ficial sanction to withdrawal of .the
United States District Attorney Allen,
when interrogated today concerning his
knowledge of these developments, said:
"I must decline to deny or affirm, as
ft is not within my province to discuss
matters of international importance."
That the Incident will die a natural
death, so far as criminal proceedings
are concerned. Is indicated by the day s
developments. It is felt to .be certain,
nowever. that Dr. Mueller's .feelings,
wiil not be soothed until ho has. made
representations to his ambassadorial
chief touching on the subject of an
apology to Germany's official for the
action taken against him.
DISCRIMINATION IS AT END
Interstate Commission Makes Ruling
on Lumber Shipments.
LEWISTON. Idaho, March 30. (Spe
cial.) Local lumber merchants have
received information that an important
ruling of considerable interest to lum
ber shippers of the Inland Empire has
been made by the Interstate Commerce
Commission. According to the decision
the Southern Facific and other trans
continental railroads are directed to
remove unjust discriminations in the
classification of lumber and lumber
products, especially sash and dcors. in
the competing territories of Idaho,
Oregon and Washington.
Complaints that the roads charged
unreasonable rates on sash and doors
from the Middle Western manufacturing
points to central territory, compared
with rates from the.COast to the same
destination, was not sustained by the
commission. Considerable sash and door
material Is shipped from this district
to the Middle West and the ruling will
affect the rates now in effect.
EMERGENCY RULING IS DUE
lour Clause Cases to Como I'p io
Washington Supreme Court. .
OLYMPIA. Wash.. March 30. (Spe
cial.) Four emergency clause cases
come up Wednesday. April 1, In the Su
preme Court for hearing as to their
validity. Two or these cases are the
result of the refusal of Secretary of
State I. M. Howell to accept for filing
referendum proceedings against the
Jitney bus and Kenick bills, passed by
the recent Legislature. ' . '
The other cases involve the time
when appropriations made by the Leg
islature take effect. In these cases
the Attorney-General is 1 taking ; the
ground that the emergency clause is
invalid and that the appropriations will
not become available until June 10. On
this advice Auditor C. W. Clausen has
announced that he will issue no war
rants against general appropriations
totalling about $2,300,000- and against
road construct ion appropriations to
2 INDICTED IN TONG WAR
Charges ot Assault on Chinese Are
Vphold at La Grande.
LA GRANDE-, Or., March 30. (Spe
cial.) William Eng and L. Fong, Chi
nese, today were indicted by the spe
cial prrand Jury for assault with In
tent to kill an aged Chinese during
recent tong war here. The victim will
The grand Jury, dismissed tonight,
also indicted Fred Williams, a young
man prominent in athletic and social
circles, on a charge of embezzlement.
Captain Burton was Indicted on a
charge of passing worthless checks.
TWO MEASURES ATTACKED
Allegation Is Made Washington
Emergency Clauses Are Invalid.
ture were attacked, in the Supreme
Court today when suits were filed by
Miss Lucy R. Case, of Seattle, who
seeks writs of mandate to compel Sec
retary of State Howell to accept filing
of preliminary proceedings for a refer
endum vote on the bills. The Supreme
Court is asked to invalidate the
emergency clause, which protects the
bills-' from referendum. The bills in
question prevent cities of the first
class from transferring- moneys from
one fund to another and require motor
bus operators to post. $2500 indemnity
Miss Case, who is acting for the
State Referendum League, alleges that
the emergency clause Inserted in the
bills by the Legislature is unnecessary
and that an emergency within the con
stitutional meaning does not exist. The
court set April 7 for hearing argu
The Supreme Court has already de-
WHITE SALMON WOMAN'S
CU B ELECTS OFFICERS.
: - t ? I
I - T I
IP J JJ J I
it 1 -J 1
,. ' " " , , j
T Iifii ..wi-wln.-m T
I Mrs. W. Scott Coe. I
WHITE SALMON, Wash., March
30. (Special.) At the annual
election of officers of the White
Salmon Woman's Club at their
quarters in the Commercial Club
rooms this week, Mrs. W. Scott
Coe was elected president to suc
ceed Mrs. G. F.. Jewett. Mrs. R.
L. Heaman was chosen first vice
president and Mrs. W. P. Conser
. Mrs. Guy Crow was re-elected
treasurer and Miss Dorris Aggers
was named recording secretary,
with Miss V. Spessard corre
sponding secretary;' Mrs. Jewett
was elected trustee. The club
has an active membership, of 68.
dared Invalid the emergency" clause in
the bill reorganizing the State Land
FOREST FIRE FOES PLAN
STATE .VND FEDERAL OFFICIALS
PREPARE TO MEET DANGER.
PATENT IS NO BAR
Supreme Court Upholds Con
tract for Hassam Paving.
PROPERTY OWNERS LOSE
More Telephone Lines to Be Built
Throne Wooda to Carry Calls for
Help When Blaze Starts.
LA GRANDE, Or.. March 20. (Spe
cial.) Alignment of previous and pros
pective forces to combat a season that
many predict will be particularly' sub
ject to forest fires because of the gen
eral lack of show and certainty of
early drouth, and more effective amal
gamation -of - forest -ftre fighting ap
paratus between indlvidua-l associations
and the Government's forest reserve,
were two results among many of the
annual meeting of the Union-Wallowa
County Fire Protective Association
held here today.
Representatives of the Government
and state forest service departments
and business agents from a vast area
of Eastern Oregon's timber belt were
A year ago the "association con
structed many miles of telephone lines
and purchased some fire equipment
as well as maintaining a system of
lockouts and natrols. but this year the
Government telephone lines are to be
connected up by the efforts or DOin
the association and forest service and
a network of telephone lines will con
nect with headquarters of both insti
tutions. Up-to-date fire fighting para
phernalia will be purchased.
F. A. Elliott, state forester, and C.
H. Florey, representing the Govern
ment's forest reserve in this district,
wra amoncr the officials present and
promised hearty co-operation on the
part Or DOin state aim uvtcihiuch, w
perfect a syatem of .fire protection that
will bo -efficacious and cheap.
The election of officers resulted in
the re-election of George Palmer, this
-itt- as m-esident: A. A. Wenzel. La
Grande, secretary-treasurer, and George
Stoddard, terry, vice-.preaiaeuu di
rectors are:- O. E. Hayden. East Ore
gon Company. Enterprise: F. A. Tursell,
Union, and J. T. Williamson. La Grande.
Baker Woman Gets Divorce.
BAKER; Or.. March 30 (Special.)
That Raymond Brassfleld. of Stanfleld.
kept all the money she earned so that
her parents had to supply her with
clothing- was one charge in the divorce
suit "-brought by Eva Brassfleld.
daughter of Mrs. Frank Bown-.an, of
this city. He was also charged with
using profane language." Brassfleld did
not contest the case and the wife was
granted the divorce ancf her maiden
nsmp of Eva Bowman was restored.
Jndge McGinn Reversed in Case In
rdlving .Multnomah Falls Site
and Ruling Given Favoring
Jennie 31". ' Griswold.
SALEM, Or., March 30. (Special.)
When the owner of a patented pave
ment offers the use of the patent for a
reasonable royalty to all bidders, a con
tract let for paving is legal, accord
ing to an opinion of the Supreme Court
today, written by Justice Harris in sus
taining the decree of Circuit Judge
Davis in the case of D. T. Sherrett and
others against the City of Portland.
The plaintiffs.- as property owners,
objected to the payment to the Consoli
dated Contract Company for paving
Milwaukie street, from Hols-ate street
to Nehalem avenue, on the ground that
the Council speelfied Hassam pavement,
thereby preventing competition. Agree
ment of the Oregon Hassam Paving
Company that it would furnish its
patent to the lowest bidder was made
to the city.
Royalty Not Figured On.
The Consolidated Contract Company
made its bid, however, on the theory
that Hassam pavement was not pro
tected by - any patents, and that all
persons were free to lay a pavement
which possessed the ingredients of Has
sam pavement. It carried the work to
The Court, in an opinion by Justice
Bean, reversed the decree of Judge Mc
Ginn, of Multnomah County, in the case
of the Title & Trust Company, admin
istrator -of the estate of George Weth
erby, against Jennie M. Griswold. in
volving land on which Multnomah Falls
The Supreme Court held that Mr.
Wetherby must have been aware of the
O.-W. R. & N. Company's right to
depot grounds when he entered . into
the original contract, and that the de
fendant could not convey to him some
thing she did not own.
Other opinions today were as follows:
J. F. Phy vs. Ed Wright. County Clerk
Union County: costs in case retaxed.
Ella E. Gibbons, appellant, vs. John S.
Gibbons; appealed from Multnomah County;
divorce oecree as to maintenance ol enn-
dren; affirmed. .. .
Joseph Weber et al. vs. Richardson -In
vestment Company, appellant; appealed from
Multnom&n county; action lor accounting;
Alice C. Porg;es vs. Walter E. Jacobs, ap
pellant; appealed from Multnomah County,
to recover damBgre3; revensea.
Gottfried Brawand vs. Home Installment
Company, appellant; appealed from Mult
nomah County; reversed.
James A. Taylor, appellant, vs. John H.
Peterson; appealed from Multnomah County;
suit to recover real estate commission; af
firmed. Samuel Delovage vs. Old Creamery Com
pany, appellant: appealed from Multnomah
John Nichols et al, appellants, vs. Eliza
beth Ingram, et al.. appealed from Polk
County; Judgment as to costs defined.
W. -C. Walllns vs. Portland Gas & Coke
Company, appellant; appealed from Mult
nomah County; damages for personal In
- State vs. J. M. Donahue, convicted of con
version of logs: appealed from Washington
County;, former opinion sustained.
William J. Seufert vs. Oregon Welding &
Manufacturing Company, appellants; . ap
pealed from Multnomah County; replevin
. Rehearings denied in Rothchlld vs. Lomax,
Patterson- vs. Vetsch and Hirsch vs. May.
Kehearlng- granted in Wolsiffer vs. Bechlil.
2 SUITS FILEDF0R DEATH
Widow at Klamath Falls Blames Im
plement Company for Negligence.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or.. March SO.
(Special.) Mrs. Sadie Hutchens, of this
city, Saturday filed two suits in Circuit
Court against the Farmers' Implement
& Supply House of Klamath Falls to
recover damages aggregating $32,500
for the death of her husband, Ander
son P. Hutohens. who was killed
August 17, 1914, while in the employ
of the implement house. Mr. Hutchens
and : three other men attempted to
descend from the second to the main
floor of the building with a new
wagon in the freight elevator. Soon
after the elevator started the key
fastening the drum of the elevator to
the shaft became . dislodged and al
lowed the elevator to fall to the base
ment of the building.
Mr. Hutchens was struck and a rib
pierced his heart. The other three
men suffered more or less severe in
juries, but soon recovered. Mrs.
Hutohens alleges negligence on the
part of the implement house in fall
ing to provide safety devices.
RELIEF C0RPS HEAD DIES
Funeral of Department President
for Oregon Thursday at Salem.
SALEM, Or.. March 30. (Special.)
Mrs. Cynthia F. Dunlap, department
president of the Women's Relief Corps
for Oregon, died today at her home in
this city after an illness of two weeks.
She was elected department vpresident
of the corps at the last annual conven
tion, having been engaged at the worn
for 28 years. She was making her
plans for the convention to be held in
McMinnville in June when stricken.
Mrs. Dunlap was born in Rensalaer
Falls, K; Y.. in 186S, and became the
wife of J. Frank Dunlap. who survives
her. in February, 1884. From New York
they moved to Connecticut, where tney
lived until six years ago, when they
came to Oregon. A brother, Charles L.
McAllister, of Shaw, and two sisters,
Mrs. S. H. Sweet, of Rockwell, Conn.,
and Mrs. William Mantle, of Harrisvllle,
N. Y.. survive.
The funeral services will take place
at the First Methodist Church of this
city at 1 o'clock Thursday afternoon,
under the auspices of the Women's Re
lief Corps, and interment will be in
City View cemetery.
Mrs. Jennie C. Prichard. department
secretary of the Women's Relief Corps,
of Portland, arrived in the city tonight
to attend the funeral.
VIEW OF "80 PER CENT RULE1 IS
SUSTAINED AT OLYMPIA.
Interpretation by Insurance Comnil-
aloner Increases Compensation
t:-a-Day Family Men.
' OLYMPIA, Wash., March 30. (Spe
cial,) The ruling by Assistant Attorney-General
Wilson sustaining the po
sition taken by A. B. Ernst. Industrial
Insurance Commissioner, In regard to
the interpretation of the -socalled "60
per cent rule," means that approxi
mately 5 per cent of all awards made
by the Washington Commission Bince
the compensation law was first put in
effect in 1911, have been too small.
The new interpretation given by Mr.
Ernst and the Attorney-General's of
fice has the effect of establishing the
following minimum monthly payments,
regardless of wages earned by injured
If workman is single, $20 a month:
one, dependent, $25: two dependents,
$30: three or more dependents, $35.
Below these limits, under the new
ruling, comensation may not be re
duced by the rule limiting total com
pensation to 60 per cent of wages
"The principal effect of the new rul
ing," said Commissioner Ernst, "will
be to increase the compensation
awarded men with a wife and two or
more children, who receive wages of
less than $2 a day. The $2 man, under
the old method, would receive only
$31.20 a month. Now he wtll get $35."
During January, 45 of the total 792
claims handled were underpaid, ac
cording to the new Interpretation, the
"shortage" being $200, or 16 per cent
of the amount actually due the 45
claims. During February of 672 claims
handled, 28 were underpaid, a total of
$122, or 17 per cent of the amount
VANCOUVER WOMAN DIES
Attack- of Heart Disease Is Fatal
to Miss Nan Daniels.
VANCOUVER, Wash., March 30.
(Special.) Miss Dan, Daniels, youngest
daughter of Mrs. Anna Daniels, of this
city, and niece of the late Thurston
Daniels, ex - Lieutenant-Governor of
Washington, died this afternoon at the
home of her grandmother, Mrs. A. E.
Wintler. at Twelfth and Main streets,
where she had made her home for
years. Miss Daniels had been troubled
with heart disease and one of the. at
tacks resulted in her death, -k
Besides her mother, . a sister, Mrs.
Joseph Swartz, of San Francisco, and
two brothers, Gilbert Daniels and Hor
ace Daniels, both of this city, survive.
Arrangements for the funeral, nave
not been made.
SLANDER CASE REVERSED
Supreme Court Upholds Plaintifr In
"Disorderly House" Snit.
SALEM. Or.. March 30. (Special.)
In an opinion by-Justice Benson today,
the Supreme Court reversed the decree
of the lower court in favor of the
plaintiff in the suit of Maggie May
Ivie, owner of the Cottage Hotel in
this city, against E. C. Minton, ex-city
Councilman. Slander was the charge
upon which the action was based.
The plaintiff charged that the de
fendant, at a hearing of a committee
appointed by the Mayor to make an
Investigation of charges against police
officers, characterized the hotel con
ducted by her as a "disorderly house."
The defendant, admitting the charge,
said that it was a privileged occasion
and a privileged statement.
SALOONS DENIED TO WOMEN
Supreme Court Holds That "Liber
ties" Are Not Interfered With.
Holding that ordinances barring women
. i . i. . , ;-.tn v Ii'-i t in i. lfnilnra
irom piatce vnc-io n. I.,.. . 0 i
are sold cannot be designated as un
constitutional oecauBB nicy , ic, c
..na.Aarii with -the. individual lib
erties of our women citizens," the Su
preme Court today, in an opinion by
Justice Eakin. reversed the decision of
the Circuit uourt oi iniauwwa i-uu"
in the case of E. F. Laughlin against
Laughlin was convicted of allowing
a woman to enter a room where he
OLYMPIA. Wash- March
meaaiires passed by the recent
i - : mm
The Garland the
We offer full lines of the cele
brated Garland Ranges for
coal, Coke, wood or gas. The
illustration shows the Signal
Garland Steel Range on sani
tary leg base.
Tt is a rantre made of materials
that are wan-anted to last ; the con
struction is guaranteed to be serv
iceable and to give results charac
teristic of the "Garland" standard.
It is attractively embellished on
the latest Colonial design. Moder
ately priced. See the display in
pur basement salesroom.
Henry Jenning & Sons
Washington and Fifth Sts.
These may be felt in any nerve of
the body but are most frequent in the
nerves of the head. Neuralgia may
be caused by a decayed tooth, eye
strain or a diseased ear. but the most
common cause is general debility ac
companied by anemia, or thin blood.
For this reason women who work
too hard or dance too much and who
do not get sufficient rest, sleep and
fresh air, are the most frequent suf
ferers from neuralgia and sciatica,
which is neuralgia of the sciatic nerve.
Nutrition for the, nerves is the cor
rect treatment for neuralgia and the
only way to nourish the inerves is
through the blood. Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills supply to the blood just the ele
ments It needs to Increase its capacity
to carry nourishment to starved nerves.
They have proved helpful in so many
cases of neuralgia and sciatica that
any sufferer from these' troubles is
fully justified in giving these pills a
trial. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain
no harmful or habit-forming drugs and
may be taken for any length of time
with perfect safety.
The pamphlet "Diseases of the Nerv
ous System," is free to you if you men
tion this paper. Address: The Dr.
Williams Medicine Co.. Schenectady, N.
Y. Your own druggist sells Dr.
Williams- Pink Pills.
t CALOMEL SALIVATES j
Calomel makes you sick and you lose
a day's work. Calomel is a nasty, dan
gerous chemical. To liven your slug
gish liver and bowels when constipated,
headachy, bilious, just get a 10-cent
box of harmless Cascarets. They work
while you sleep, don't gripe, sicken or
1 POSION OAK? IVY?1
SantLseptic Lotion is guaranteed to In
stantly relieve the itching and Irritation,
rapidly reduce Inflammation and fever, to
have a . cooling and delightfully soothing
action on the skin, and to effect a cure.
Druggists refund If It falls, antiseptic will
also prevent oak and ivy poisoning. Santi
septic assures skin health and comfort al
ways. You will like Its cleanly, healthy
odor. At your druggist's or by malt, 50c
Esbencott Chemical Labr.. Portland. Or. 10
sold intoxicating liquors. He sued out
a writ of review to the Circuit Court,
and it was held that the section of the
ordinance under which he was prose
cuted was unconstitutional.
TEMPLE ALEXANDER FREE
Ex-O.-W. R. & N. COMPANY EMPLOYE
I.V RESPONSIBLE ' POSITION.
Man Who Defrauded Railroad and
Went to Prison la Pardoned and
at Work In San Francisco.
Temple Alexander, who was sent to
the penitentiary a few years ago for
defrauding the O.-W. R. & N. Company
out of about 110,000 through padding
reports in the auditor's office, where
he was 'employed, has been pardoned
and now has a responsible position at
Alexander's case attracted unusual
attention, largely because of the clever
manner in which be had manipulated
the accounts to his own advantage, and
partly becauao of his extravagant man
ner of living. Ae an employe of the
railroad he had charge of the accounts
governing the purchase of ties. By
raising the price figures or the figures
designating the quantity of. the pur
chases he was able to secure from the
company sums far in excess of the
money- required for the actual pur
chases. - His actions were discovered.
he was dismissed,, .arrested and tried
on. criminal .charges. He was. convicted
and sentenced to the penitentiary for
an indeterminate period.
Meanwhile his wife, who had been
faithful in times of his "prosperity,"
deserted him. Later she secured a divorce.
On May 5. 1913, Governor West pa
roled him. Alexander violated his pa
role by going to Vancouver, B. C, and
Recently he was orrerea a job paying
1200 a month at the world's fair city.
He couid not accept it without again
violating his parole. On representa
tion that he would conduct himself
properly in the future Governor Withy-
combe issued a complete pardon on
Ten Timber Snits Are Dismissed.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., March 30.
(Soecial.) Judge Noland signed an or
der dismissing ten different suits in
Circuit Court begun a few months ago
bv big timber interests owning prop
erty, and paying taxes In Klamath
Spring and Easter
Wearables for Men
of any age. The height of fashion, acme of
quality and price reasonableness combine to
make this store your shopping place. See our
exceptional window and interior displays.
njamin (Sorrcd (HoHies
MAPI iy ALFRED BEHJAMIN-WASHINCTON.COMPANY WW
' For young men, the English cut coat models,
form-fitting, in overplaids, tartans and fancy
For men of middle age the more conservative
models in worsteds and tweeds, and in variety
of fancy mixtures.
Suits, $20, $25, $30, $35
Your Particular Style Will Be Found in
These Well-Known Brands
Soft and Stiff Hats
The Bristol at $3.00
The Stetson at $4.00 and up
The Knox at $5.00
The Warburton at $5.00
Shirts and Neckwear
to complete your Spring and Easter needs
Neckwear in plain silk crepes and crepe de
chine. Wide flaring open ends. Roman stripe
effects are popular this season.
Neckwear SOc to $3
Shirts in the wide stripes. Plain bosoms.
Arrow, Manhattan and E. & W. brands.
Shirts $1.50 to $3.50
Silk fiber Shirts of heavier-than-ordinary fab
ric, with plain bosoms and French cuffs, $4.00
Buf f um &
r. ... ,h. , .to nf enloininr
payment of quite a number of Klamath
n.) ....... u H
County warrants, i no uiuei ---pursuant
to a stipulation filed in each
case by the respective attorneys, which
was the result of most of the warrants
being temporarily enjoined in the Fed-
n . .. . UA.tionH Th warrants
erai touu -- . ----- - -
thus released aggregate about 11600
and most are ownea Dy uo mi -
, t i. f ,vti. i t v having
& jbaviiitis ottun. - --
been issued for timber cruising and
other legal purposes.
18 YEARS AWAIT BURGLAR
R. B. Haggard Goes Back to Prison
: to Serve Out Sentence.-
R. B. Haggard, the burglar who was
captured by City Detectives Price and
Mallett, Motorcycle Patrolmen Tully
and Morris ana ueputy uuii
-n .1 - . oA in thA hack rOOIll
nry jvyan num.. ... - -
of the residence o Lee Fong. 717 Rod
ney avenue, late Monaay niiii, v,,. u
returned to the State Penitentiary at
... .. i . ... , i gppua a t least 18 years
oajct" wuaj w - - - -
of the. accumulated sentences which
have been imposed upon mm.
i J 1 4 .... . I u v that hn
nagtUU ucviaiEU . --. -
thought he really had 38 years yet to
serve, but the omcers are ol m uymiuu
that only 18 are awaiting him.
State School Fugitive Sought.
SALEM, Or., March 30. (Special.)
The police are searching for Gordon
TT-.. 1 -t-.i H -aar. old whfl eSCSDed
from the State School for the Deaf
Sunday. His father lives in uaiamnie
and it Is thought the boy started for
that place. It is feared that he has lost
his wav and may be suffering for want
of food, because when he left the Insti
tution he had no money. He is 5 fret
6 inches tall and has dark complexion.
Boy and glr! In Vienna under the nee
of 14 hiivo been ordered to serve aa'noepltal
Dr. PAUL C. YATES
TKS VBARS OP HO KMT I1K.V.
TISTUir IN' rOHTLAMl,
I Have Cut Prices
1 will save you o centi on every
dollar on the best denial worlc made
by human hands and without pain.
My offer la lor you to go to any
dental office and get prices, then
come to me and 1 will show you
how to lire a dollar and I make
a dollar on your dental work.
My Price Will Surely Suit Yon
My Work Will Surely Pleane You
ALL WORK UUAUA.VI'EED.
Paul C Yate
Fifth and Morrlnon. Onolt Poat.
i fills yiPiw1
V'i&j!l' vSfi iNV''
: 1 mmtmrn mm
"They keep telling me
to make you
ND they art insistent those good
friends of yours who tell you time
after time to "try Sanatogen."
R.ir it ia insistence horn of zratitude for the
aid that Sanatogen has given them. And
i at last you at try aanatogen, you
no longer wonder at their certainty
that Sanatogen tan help you. 4?
Times without number, physician, hive praised
its gentle, upbuilding influence! upon a run-down
system. No less than 21,000 of them hive even
... 1 1 ; n in ir-,i i nrr-. nf its restnra-
tive effect! upon the nerroui system, in others of
L.LI. '. J . - J : !.... mnA in .till thr.
IIS rcmaitauic am iu uik"hui
of its power to enrich the blood
fund ot reserve strengin
nd in still others
nd to build up a
And when you recti 1 the
deep gratitude with which
Sir Gilbert Parker, John
Burrouchs, Col. Watter
son and scores of today't
foremost thinker! hive
written to tell what Sini
togen has done for them
frinkly.now.can you deny
yourself, even for tnt diy
longer, luch sure and
Sinatogen is told by good
druggists everywhere in
three sizes, from $1.00 up.
ermmd PrUu tttrmMmml Ctm r 4fdW . ttU
CcL Bmuy Wmturtn.
the tenrat Idltor.wrltei:
"I leel I oe it to truth
to state that I have
made a thorough trial
of Sanatogen and that
I have iound it mnt
efficacious and benefi
cent. 1 do not think I
could have recovered
aiy vitality, as I bava
done, without this
San atoien operating
equally upon the diges
tive organs and nerve
for a Free COby of "Nerve Health Regained. " If you wish to learn more about SinaWgen before you
use it write for a copy of this booklet, beautifully illustrated and comprising facts and informal. of the ffreatrvt
interest Tear this off as a remmder to address THE BAUER CHEMICAL CO.. 2S qlmng Dace, -New York.