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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1915)
TTTE MORXIXG OREGOXIAN, TUESDAY, APRIt-, 1915.
! RUSSIA ADDS 4200
BRITISH WARSHIP REPORTED DESTROYED IX DARDANELLES BY TURKISH FORTS.
I Vienna Also Reports Victory in
East Galicia, Routing .
2200 PRISONERS TAKEN
All Attacks of Last w Iiajs De
clared Kepulsed Czar's Army,
However, Keports Continua
tion of Important Gains. -
LONDON, April . Tha following
Tlussfsn official statement concerning:
the war was received here tonight:
"Along the front wt of the Xiemen
River yesterday our troops continued
to make successful progress at certain
"In the Carpathians during; the night
of April 3-4 and during the whole of
the following day in the region to the
north of Bartfeld. there was fierce-
fighting with artillery and the bayonet.
We took 20 officers and more than 1200
soldiers prisoners and captured tw
machine guns. At the same time we
continued to make . progress on th
front between Jlezolaboroz and Vzsok.
In the course of the day we captured
about 2S officers and more than 2000
soldiers and took three guns.
Supplies Are raptured
"Having decupled the railway station
at Cisan (in the Carpathians on the Ga-
licjan side, about 15 miles east of Lup
kow), we captured engines and coaches,
as well as a great stock of ammunition
and part of a provision train.
"There was desperate fighting
LABOR ISSUE IDE
By BRITISH WOMEN
With Mechanics Fighting, Fear
Rises Lest Wage Scale
FACTORIES ARE KEPT BUSY
BATTLESHIP LORD AELSO.
! MAXINE GIVES AID
American Actress Is Found in
Mud, Carrying Food.
w& aadThmrvii: BOMB RUINS HER BREAD
lace of Okna. to the north of Czerno-
5 we took more than 1000 prisoners whom
r the Austrians had left behind.
The Vienna war office communication More Supply Depots Are Established
and Barge '-Julia" Is Rocked by
Z "In the Carpathians engagements
3! continue on the heights on both sides
L of the Leiboroza alley. The enemy,
J! which until now has made violent at-
3 tacks, was repulsed from several posi
es tlons by a counter-attack, directed
r against the eastern neighboring
r a .. . i .. r.aM ttioi
"Also at Virava a strong Russian at- reapondence of the Associated Press.)
3 tack was repulsed and 2020 Russian Still rigorously pushing her renet worn
5 prisoners were taken yesterday. I close to the battle lines In Flanders,
"North of the Uzsok Pass the situa- Maxtne Elliott reDorts finding the Bel
tlon is unchanged. A renewed Run-1 rfulr(,Bt. -.tuffed like sardines in
Shots While Provisions Are
Towed Misery Amazing.
DUNKIRK. France, March 25. (Cor
- slan attack failed after a short strug-
I section of the Carpathians it is gen
erally quiet, since all Russian attacks
; of the past few days have been re
; pulsed. In the neighboring east see-
4 tions of the Carpathians strong Rus-
fi sian attacks continue.
' "On the front between the Pruth and
1 Dniester rivers (East Galicia) we re
pulsed a superior Russian attack. The
C: enemy adanced in 10 to 15 echelons
It at several places and engagements con-
5 tinued until night, with heavy losses
S to the enemy, who were everywhere
I repulsed and retreated in flight in the
I southern section.
t "In Poland, and West Galicia the
t situation is .unchanged..- A Russian
I. night attack on the Lower Nida failed
S under efficient fire from our positions.
S DANIEL C. JACKLING WEDS
I Yirjrlnia Jolliffe, Sister of Mr. K.
I Spreckcls, Mining; Man's Bride.
E SAN FRANCISCO. April 6. Daniel
J Cowan Jackling. widely known in thefamy,
II III I WUI1U. BIIU tuio, "In a
the barns, even in the pig-stys and
h. fr.nt n th. B.uihnWlden hen-houses in fact, any place that has
-I have sUlI not been able to find any
shelter for my ambulance within
radius of 10 miles," she said to an
Associated Press correspondent who
found her on that vehicle, ankle deep
in mud and dripping with rain.
Oaly KoKllsh Respond.
"I recently wrote an open letter to
"My Own Countrywomen' in England
for aid. but only English people re
sponded. It was a great surprise to
me, for I thought I might got neip
from America and little or nothing
from England, but as- usual the unex
pected happened. From England I got
more than I300 in casn ana Deiween
$30,000 and $35,000 worth of stuff for
The "barge' is the Julia, wnicn the
actress herself conducted through the
canals from Calais to the remote cor
ners of West Flanders, to reach the
I can hardly describe to you tne
pitiful condition of these poor reru
gees." she continued. "Only today we
have clothed 12 families from head to
toe, from 10 to 14 -people in each
mininr and flnanr
t Virginia Jolliffe. of San Francisco, were
married here late today at the home of
Ir. Herbert C. Moffitt.
a sister of the bride, as Is Mrs. Rudolph
5 Mr. and Mrs. Jackling left for New
S York by way of ls Angeles and New
Orleans. They will make their home
h in San Francisco, whither Mr. Jackling
J has removed his business headquarters close by to bake several hundred loaves
Z from Salt Lake City. Utah. of bread a day, and yesterday a bomb
I Mr. Jackling is vice-president and dropped in front of the doo-, killing
managing director of the Utah Copper a man and three horses. It tore a hole
j t'ompany, the Ray Consolidated Copper through one corner of tho rojf and
p Company and of other mining and broke every pane of glass in the bak-
banktng corporations and railroads. cry an(i an the yeast and bread for
In a bouse close by SO soldiers sleep
on the ground zioor, ana in a uny
Mrs. Moffitt is :.t,';; . h,.
with typhoid, one on the floor and one
In an old biscuit box, and this is the
sort of thing we encounter.
Harmless Folk Softer.
'I have arranged with a bakery
the day's supply had to be thrown
away it was full of glass splinters.
Several other bombs were thrown
little further on, killing eight people
'There is a family of five living in a
handcart close by and have been there
five months. They have roofed the
top over with sacking.
I Issue tickets tor toe people to pre
sent and obtain their supplies. I also
give tickets on the local bakeries as
well as at La Panne and Buiscamp ana
have still another little depot at
burgomaster's. It is astounding to see
the amount of relief the old Julia is
able to provide, and I am so thankful.
Committees Be Help,
'Committees "wait on' me for miles
and miles around, representing their
own suffering little commune, and up
to now I have been able to help them
all in some measure.
"One could not dream there was so
much miBery in the whole world.
Babies apparently arrive every minute
; California Senator to Ask That Only I and from the wonderful cargo I have
. managed to nsn out a lot oi complete
Officials Attend Sessions. - ivtte. One wonders where the
family disappears when these poor
c k rry 4 urvrrt rot inPn j qa.I women have :ne:r DaDies, ror mere are
cause of persistent lobbying In the Sen- ivr, less than eight or 10 persons in
ate in vlolstion of the rules. Senator on" . . ' " . . . . . , .
Slater, of Sonoma, announced .oday " ound "' typhoid girl of
that he would move that all persons living In a dark hole in the eaves
i MAJOR SKINNER HONORED
Itclired Army Surgeon to Get Medal
"' for Gallantry in Oregon in 187S,
r , WASHINGTON. April 5. Major John
'. Skinner, a retired Army surgeon,
wl!l receive a medal of honor from
President Wilson tomorrow. In accord
' ance with an act of Congress, for "gal.
lsntry In action."
C During an assault on the Modoc
stronghold during the battle of Janu
arr IT. 1873. in the lava beds. Oregon,
ithe Major rescued a wounded soldier
! after two other soldiers had attempted
- ; to make the rescue and both had been
LOBBYISTS TO BE FOUGHT
;be excluded from the floor and -lobby
If the Slater motion prevails all ex-
'cept Senators, attaches and newspaper
men will be barred. Lobbists were
warned last week for their activities
on the floor.
TEUTONS HOLD WIDE AREA
Kussian Population of More Than
VIENNA, via London. April S. An
.Official communication says:
"From the war press headquarters It
-is reported that we and the Germans
'have occupied, since March 25, of Rus-
stsn territory an area of 53.014 square
of a wretched hut. I had to climb up
a rickety ladder to discover her, guid
ed by the faint moaning.
"One wonders sadly what can be the
future of these fragments of families,
and the thousands and thousands of
shattered homes. It Is all so pitiful so
tragic so monstrously wicked.
"At this moment I see the barge Is
shaking with the fury of a bombard
ment not far away, and tomorrow we
shall see in the papers 'situation un
changedenemy repulsed.' and I shall
watch the loads of maimed and broken
men go by as usual.
"Two days ago a charming young
Belgian officer named Roland cams to
see me. and the next day the back of
his head was shot away.
"The French authorities have or
dered 600,000 more hospital beds. Think
what they must be expecting with this
, . , - -- 7 ,7- 1 impenuing aavance; it m&ites one snug
kilometers with a population of 6.492 - withnorror and revoU that sucn
ttlO, including territory in the districts
tt Kallsg. Petrikau. Kllce. Radom.
t Warsaw. Flock. Lomxa and Suwalkl.
t ., .
Prominent Miller Dead.
: MINNEAPOLIS. April 6 James 8.
! Tien, president of the Washburn
i Crosby Company and one of the lead-
. ln millers of the city, died this art-
.ornoon of heart trouble. He had been
I ill nearly two years.
things can be."
2 WITH SALMON FINED $75
Thousand Ponnds Confiscated, bnt
Third Man Arrested Is Freed.
T Cure a Cold la One Pay.
Tk I.AXATrVR RROMO QUININE Tablets.
,Tn,rf,Mi refund mon.v If It fails to cure. E.
W. uiiUVE S signatiuVi ea eaca box. SSc I pans
A thousand pounds of salmon were
confiscated by the state and two men
were fined ITS each by District Judge
Dayton yesterday morning. J. J. Cot
ter, proprietor of the Alaska Fl!h Com-
and Lawrence naye ana J. u
Johnson, two of his employes, were
arrested .by Patrolman Erwin yester
day charged with having salmon in
their possession during the closed sea
son. Hayes was freed when Cotter de
clared that Hayes had no part in the
Patrolman Erwin, who up to a short
time ago was a Deputy State Game
Warden, stopped Johnson at 3 o'clock
yesterday morning when Johnson was
driving a motor truck loaded with sal
mon from the Vancouver ferry to
The possession of salmon during the
closed season Is illegal, said State
Game Warden W. L. Finley last night.
unless it is officially tagged by the
Fish and Game Commission. Fisher
men are allowed to sell salmon
caught by hook and line, bnt should
notify the wardens of the catches that
the hauls may be tagged. Possession
of salmon during the closed season for
netting is prima facie evidence of
guilt and the fisherman must prove
that he did' not net the fish.
HONOR IS POT FIRST
TURKS REPORT VICTORY
BATTLESHIP LORD IVF.LSOV
TO BE DESTROYED.
Constantinople Also Sends Word of
Sinking Tiro Russian Ships ond of
Mine-Sweeper la Straits.
BERLIN, April 5. (By Wireless to
Sayville.) A report received In Berlin
from Athens says the British battleship
Lord Nelson, stranaed Inside the Dar
danelles, has been destroyed by the
fire of the Turkish puns on shore.
This information was given out to
day by the Overseas News Agency.
A council of war held by the British
and French admirals, the Athens dis
patch continues, decided to postpone
the attemtps to force the Dardanelles
on account of the insufficient strength
of the landing expedition.
A dispatch from Constantinople says
the following statement has been Is
sued by the Turkish War Office:
"Our fleet yesterday sank two Rus
sian ships, the Provident of 2000 tons.
and the Vastochnaja of 1500 tons, at
"Our batteries off Kum Kalsh sunk
an enemy mine-sweeper which at
tempted to approach the entrance to
Tae dispatch from Athens is the first
inuftnation of the loss of the British
battleship Lord Nelson. Her name has
not been mentioned in any of the dis
patches concerning the Dardanelles
She was 410 feet long, displaced 18,-
500 tons and was built in 1906. She
was armed with four 12-inch guns. 10
9.2-inch and 13 3-lnch guns and carried
a -complement of 865 men.
French Officer Kills Wife He
Loved, to Escape Disgrace.
COURT MARTIAL ORDERED
Captain Herail Tries to Get Adoring
Spouse to Leave Camp and When
She Refuses and He Fac
Discharge He Shoots Her.
PARIS, April 5. Captain Herail, an
officer in the French cavalry, will be
tried by court martial Saturday for
killing his wife at Complegne because
she persisted in following the army to
be near him In direct violation of orders
issued by the military authorities. For
some time after the crime Herail was
a mental and physical wreck. It was
feared that he would not survive but
recently he recovered and was turned
over to the military police by th hos
After Captain Herail was sent to the
front his wife, to whom he was deeply
attached, learned that he was stationed
at Compiegne and followed him there.
This was at the time when the Gen
eral-in-Chief Issued a circular prohibit
ing all officers and soldiers from re
ceiving their wives during the cam
paign. His superior officer remonstrated
with Captain Herail and he tried to In
djuce his wife to leave, but ahe con
tinued to postpone her departure.
A second warning was given the Cap
tain with no better result. When i
third warning came he was told he
would be cashiered unless Mme. Herail
left at once. This she refused to do
and the cavalry officer, fearing dis
honor ana aegraaation, shot the wom
an he loved.
ITALY SHAKEN BY QUAKE
ROME AND NEARBY PROVINCES RE
Frightened Persona in Zone Damaged
in January Flee From Hbmes, bnt
No Lives Are Lost.
ROME, April 5. A slight earthquake
was felt here at V:20 A. M. today.
The quake lasted four seconds. The
alarm of the people here quickly sub
sided, as no damage was done. Tele
grams from Tivoll, Castelmadama and
San Polo reported the same disturb
ance, but no casualties.
In the Abruzzi provinces there was
great alarm. Fortunately almost the
entire population here Is still living
under tents or in huts 'Or wooden shel
ters put up after the disastrous earth
quake of January. ' This fact is largely
responsible for the lack of' casualties in
At Tagliacozzo the earth shock was
violent. The people rushed , into the
streets, several houses were damaged.
A huge rock which overhangs the vil
lage of Petrellaltri was loosened by the
earthquake and the people fled from
their homes. Soldiers and engineers
hurried to their assistance.
Avezzano Is Rocked Daily.
AVEZZANO. Italy, via Paris, April S.
Earth shocks have been of daily oc
currence here since the disastrous
earthquake of January 13, but the dis
turbance of this morning was the most
severe of any in this interval. Virtual.
ly no damage was done in Avezzano or
the surrounding villages,- for the rea
son that the January disaster worked
such havoc that there was little left to
1 DAYS' REGISTRATION DUE
Books to Reopen for City Election
After Vote on Bonds.
Registration books will reopen for 11
days Immediately after the special road
bond election April 14. according to
an announcement by County Clerk Coi
fey yesterday. The extra period Is to
give voters further opportunity to reg
ister for the city election to be held
on June 7.
The City Council had requested a 30-
day registration period when th9 books
were opened March 15. Later the road
bond election was set 'or April 14, and
under the state law tne books had to
be closed 10 days prior to the special
election.. This closing took place Saturday.-April
3, and the city had 11 days
GERMANS RAP OFFICERS
SAXONS AND BAVARIANS ACCISE
Prisoners Taken at Neave Chappelle
Say Leaders Seat Them, to Doom
LONDON, April 5. "Prussians, Ba
varians and Saxons took part in the
fighting at Neuve Chapelle, bnt their
mutual co-operation does not seem at
all points to have been hearty," says
the eyewitness attached to British
headquarters in France, in a communi
cation dated April 2.
"Our prisoners of the two last men
tioned nationalities expressed great in
dignation," the writer goes on to say,
"at the manner in which they were
flung into action during the counter
attacks from Bols Dublls. Orders were
given them, so they have said, to re
inforce the firing line, but on advanc
ing from the wood they found no fir
ing line, but discovered instead that
they were alone and unsupported. Many
surrendered in consequence. On the
whole they are under the impression
that they were grossly mishandled by
the Prussian officers.
"The treatment of their own
wounded by the Germans was callous
to a degree. Alt-hough numbers were
lying in front of the trenches in many
places, no effort was made to pick
them up. At last our men were com
pelled by pity, at considerable risk to
themselves, to endeavor to reach these
wounded, but the Germans continued
to shoot and they hit some of our men
while engaged on this errand of
mercy, although their intentions were
obvious. Thre is reason to believe
that many of the wounded were Bava
rians and Saxons, while the men in the
trenches were Prussians."
Big Question .Involved ill Taking
Men's Places During War Are
Being Discussed by XeaderS
1 ' In Industrial Life.' -
BV CAROLTN' WILSOX.
copyrijht; 1913, by th Chicago Tribune..
LONDON, March 19. If the rumored
figures of Kitchener's army are true,
then, with the absolute certainty of
much larger drafts on, the industrial
world and the possibility of later con
scription, it becomes a very vital ques
tion providing -substitutes for - these
men In the fields and the factories and
Women must be trained to take their
places, . but - then immediately these
"Will women be willing to work for
"Won't they, as untrained hands, be
forced to work for less?
Lowering ef Standard Discussed.
"Won't the standard be lowered? .
"And won't they be so firmly in
trenched In their new work when the
men come back from the war that it
will be difficult for the men' to get
back their old positions?"
These are all questions which the
labor party is trying to arrange, never
slackening the apprenticeship and
training of the women the while, and
endeavoring above all things to keep
the children out of the factories and
The government factories must work
day and night. The new bill which has
just gone into effect so unusual as to
be almost revolutionary here In Eng
land to the effect that the govern
ment may take over all factories and
workshops capable of producing ammu
nition and government supplies, will
furnish the demand for thousands of
Mechanics Cone to Front.
Most of the workers must be trained"
A lamentably larya number of expert
engineers and mechanics have gone to
the front their employers taking no
steps to keep them to their duty of
manufacturing ammunition because
they hoped to replace them with less
skilled, cheaper labor, running it in
So there is being a general transfer
ence of labor in England. Men who
have a slight knowledge along this line
are being pushed forward and women
are stepping in to fill the places of the
men thus promoted. .
Women are taking up railway cleri
cal work, carriage cleaning, grocery
clerking, debt collecting, motor driving,
banking, farm labor, etc.
The central committee on women's
employment has done more to place
these women, to smooth things out with
the labor unions, to place government
contracts advantageously to small
firms, to subcontract, to guard the in
terests of the women, and yet -do the
best thing for the state, than any other
organization In England.
Labor Leaders at Head.
At the head of it, although it is only
a branch of the large Queen's fund, are
many of the best-known leaders of the
Labor party and the Socialist party in
Unarland. I talked for some time with
Miss Mary Macarthur, Miss Bondfield
and Miss Sanger, all recognized leaders
in the Labor party and all heart and
soul in this new organization.
I was asking about the attitude of
the working women toward the war, if
the city woman of the lowest industrial
type was moce interested and intelll
gent about it. than the country woman.
whose intelligence about It, according
to my observation, is absolutely lack
"In the workrooms," said Miss Bond-
field, who has recently returned from
an inspection of all the striking and
near-striking districts, "you seldom
hear the war talked about The broad
outlines they know, and some few indi
vidual events as chronicled on the posters.
This applies, of course, only to the
lowest form of labor, where long hours,
small pay, poor surroundings, have ef
fectually succeded in extinguishing all
Interest, all curiosity in life.
Women Oppose War, but Do Best.
"But if you want to see an interest
ing side of the working woman you
should go to the Women's Co-operative
Guild. It is managed and run by work
ing women not one of those societies
to which a very superior person comes
as chairman and whose board of direct
ors can all be found in Burke's Peer
Leading Photo-Play House in City West Park and Alder
Come Early to Obtain a Seat
Jfll ii if Vh
10:30 A. M.
11:30 P. M.
Box and Loge
against war.' But they said: 'As Ion
as it is here, and we don't believe In It,
we must be on the constructive side and
must do as much as we can toward
caring for life and seeing that every
present and future life be provided for
for the sake of the country."
"Consequently they have established
and run these maternity centers which
are found all over London, not only tha
the mother may have all proper medical
care, but also that the expectant mothe
may have pleasant surroundings, rest
from work and worry during the last
weeks, and a place to leave her child
when she is strong enough to go to
"But one of the most splendid things
about it. I think. Is that since the war
people have recognized the immense
importance of the movement ana every
party, everv sect, every division na
given its sen-ices towara tne mriner
ance of the plan.
. . Farmers Loath to Hire Womea
The talk then passed to women as
farm laborers, sinoe a certain govern
ment importance has been given to th
subject by Mr-Chaplin's speech In Par
liament and Mr. Asqulth'S indorsement
of it. There is a great dearth of men
In the country districts, but the farm
ers are loath to take women.
"And if they take boys or women
thev are sure to Day smaller wages.
saJd Miss Sanger, "and the status of
the farm worker has only recentl
reached a living wage.
"It is unthinkable that It shall be al
lowed to fall again, now that the men
who have worked and fought for It are
at the front, and that they should com
home and find women Intrenched I
their old positions at much smaller
According to Miss Macarthur, the hi
thing is that boys shall not be allowed
to leave their schooling ana go to worn
as farmers- assistants. This Is wna
Mr. ChaDlin advised and what Mr.
Asqutth has proved by his figures tha
between September and January 115:
boys and 42 girls, all under 14 years of
age, have been allowed to leave school
to go to work on the farms. This, of
course, was the season wnen mere was
nmctlcallv no farm workt be done.
- But If one reads the statistics of
illiteracy in England one sees how lm
portant It is that the children should
remain In school. Out of every 100 men
In England and Wales there are 10 who
cannot sign the marriage register, and
12 out of every 100 women. This can
be taken as proof of absolute illiteracy,
since the first thing everyone learns to
write is his own name. Of course one
wonders how many more of those who
can write their names are unable to
write anything else and unable to read
So great, so recognised is illiteracy
here that the insurance offices have
special forms for illiterates. Now. when
things are like this In normal times It
seems hardly right that with all the
destruction and havoo the war is mak
ing that it should also be responsible
for more ignorance ana a general low
ering of the mental standard.
German Prisoners Escape.
LONDON. April 6. Two German offi
cers escaped last night from the con
centratlon camp for prisoners at Den
bigh, Wales. They are Lieutenant von
Sanders Labon and Lieutenant n
Ambler. The latter Is one of the avl
ators rescued from the North Sea.
From the first everyone of these
women has been directly and openly
Rate Misquotation Is Xo Defense.
WASHINGTON, April 5. Mlsquota
tion of railroad rates does not relieve
shippers or passengers of paying the
scheduled rates of interstate railroads
filed with the Interstate Commerce
Commission. The Supreme Court so de
Chinese to Study America. .
SAN FRANCISCO. April 8. Tang-
WOMAN PAWNS HER BODY
Bankrupt Moneylender Asks
Corpse-to-Be Is Asset.
DES MOINES. la. Anril 5. Mono Le-
vlch', a bankrupt pawnbroker here.
who holds a bill of sale for the body of
Miss Dottle Morgan, now of Denver,
after her death, today filed a petition
in bankruptcy court asking for a de
cision on whether this body should be
counted an asset In the settling up of
Levich said that the woman gave
htm the bill of sale in 1907 for the loan
of $10, having no other security.
LEGISLATOR IS ARRESTED
Denver Editor Makes Charge of As
sanlt and Battery.
DENVER, fcprll 5. A. P. Ardourel,
member of tile Colorado Legislature,
was arrested today on a charge of as
sault and battery sworn to by C. H.
Newell, editor of :the Denver Express.
Newell on Saturday was publicly rep
rimanded by the House of Representa
tives on account of a fist fight between
himself and Ardourell on the floor of
the House the preceeding day. Ardourel
was release on 1200 bond. "
Standard Service Stations are so handy
so conveniently located, that no
matter where in the city you find your
self out of gas or oil, you're certain to
find us "at your elbow" ready to
serve you quickly.
the Standard Oil for Motor Cars, gives
your car efficient lubrication. It
maintains its lubricating body at cyl
inder heat, and protects the moving
parts from grind and wear.
the Gasoline of Quality, gives you
power plus. It's a straight-run, all
refinery gasoline atomizes easily,
explodes quickly, burns clean.
Standard Oil Company
Feung, commissioner of the Chinese
minister of agriculture and commerce.
rrlved today on the liner'Kores, He
said he came to study the industrial
life of America and' that his stay
would be indefinite
The splendid work of healing which
Poslam accomplishes In Kczema, Itch,
Pimples or any skin disease, makes It
best for your use if you seek a remedy
more than merely mildly efficient,
which will take hold right at the start,
stopping all Itching, and eradicating
the trouble wholly and In very brief
time. Because Poslam meets all these
demands. It now enjoys the widest
success and most extensive sales here
Your druggist seils Poslam. For free
samplo write to Emergency Labora
tories. 32 West 26th ft.. New 1 ork.
Poslam Soap Is a positive treat to
tender skin or skin subject to emo
tional troubles. 25 cents and 16 cents.
The Prudential Insurance Company
of Newark. In thr Plal of N Jrv. on
th day of December, 1914. matt
th lnauranc Commii'ploncr of ths stats of
Oregon, pursuant to law;
Amount of capital stock paid
Total premium Income 9
lntTt, dlvld.nei, and renu
Escoivoe durlns tli -ar. .
Income from other fources
recel.-ed during tns year..
Total Income I 103,2:s,vl0.lS
Paid for loeeee, endowment.
annuities ana surrender
values I SS.SSOU.iS
Olvldende paid to policy
holders durlns tne year. . . w,ne.,i..w
Dividends paid on capital
stock durlns tne year euu.ww.wv
Commissions and salaries
paid durlns; tne year ana
fees for inspection of risks.
Including medical fees.... -0. 107.T29. ST
Taxes, licenses, and fees paid
durlns: tne year s,voi,ee. t v
Amount of all other expendi
Total expenditures t 8o,oir.441i.-tT
Market value ot real estate
Market value of stocks and
bond owned 17,75,74S.OO
Loans on mortsases and col
lateral, etc iiio,wi.i.M.'-w
Policy loans 2l.Oi7.BJ H5
Cash In banks, on hand and
In transit a:;.oov,o. in
Net uncollected and deferred
premiums o,si.,is. n
Other assets (net) 4.l'al,.'to.vU
Total assets I 891.104.31.li
Less special deposits In ex-
cess 01 llahlllties in any
State. Includinr Dominion
ot Canada (If there be
Total assets admitted in
Oregon f SSl.m.lle.VS
Vet run-i Including sueclal
Total policy claims unpaid..
Dividends to policy noiaers
declared, but not yet due,
rjavuble in 1915
Apportioned to the credit of
participating policy nom
ens as a class, payable
All other liabilities
Total liabilities exclusive of
capital stock ox
Total insurance In force De-
ctmber 31. 1914 s.oa.is,:4s.gg
Business In Oregon for the Vear.
Total risks written durltir
the veer t 2.013. 400.00
Gross premiums received dur
ing tne year
rremiuma returned during
the vear 267. US
losses and claims paid dur-
Ing the rear 2I.21.S
Lo!.es and claims Incurred
surint me sear ;i..'
Total amount of risks out
standing in Oregon Decora
ber 31. 1914 S. 340.091 00
THIS PftrrFT!t, INBtJBANCE (ON-
FAy Ut Anr.mi,.
By W1LLAKD I. HAMILTON.
Statutory general agent and attorney for
service: jtjjti i-ai ti.it.
John rsuer. Supt., 603 Kotbchlld Bldg.,
Portland. Or. ......
A. H. Gage Asst. Fupt.. Room 212, L. I.
Bank Bldg., Salem. Or.