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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1915)
TITE MORNING OREGONIAIT, TUESDAY,
MAY 4, 1915.
I WITH HE1LIG PLAY
"Lena Rivers" Is Faithfully
:i Embalmed in All Details in
CAPABLE CAST PLAYS IT
Uculnh Poynter Takes Role of Lena
Just as She Has Hundreds of
Times on Stage and Not a
Character 19 Missing.
,". BT LEONE CASS BAER.
After all is said ana done, the thing
bout "Lena Rivers" in film version is
tljat It bring trooping: back to us a
flock of memories. Just as If it were
yesteryear our early taste in fiction
returns. Nothing- so much as a filmed
revival of a "Dora Thome;" or a "Bow
of Orange Ribbon." or an "East Lynne,"
of; an "Ishmael" will send our memo
I sat at the Heilig Sunday night and
grew right mushy over poor little
Lena's troubles. They are so poignant
ly.' real on the reel. Kven many years
of perusal of modern best sellers has
not dimmed my love for Lena, the
Lena a First Lave.
;She was my first literary love. I
nought her' for the quarter my mother
had given meto buy a Bpeller. And
for a week I was an ignoramus Inso
far as knowing my spelling lessons was
concerned, but out in the henhouse I
sobbed and splashed my youthful soul
away over the woes of Lena. I burled
her wronged mother under the daisies
end Lena and I shed tears together
when we visited the spot several chap
ters further on.
I may have spelled Illiterate with
one "1" that week, but I married Lena
off-to the man of her choice. It was
worth staying at the foot of the class
Last night it all came back, as the
life history of Lena Rivers was flashed
on the screen. A capable cast enacts
Ileulah Pointer Plays Lena.
Beulah Poynter, who has played the
role of Lena hundreds of times in her
own companies, plays It once more for
thx? filmed version. She plays a dual
role, appearing first as Helena Nichols,
who secretly weda the Harry "Rivers"
wK'nsa name isn't Rivers at all, but
JCater Miss Poynter appears as
Helena's child, the orphaned Lena Riv
ers: From the wicked city they spelled
it! with a capital in the book to the
farm where Lena lived with Granny
Nichols, we traveled with the happen
ing. Lena's uncle In Kentucky pro
vided more change of scenery and
things began to happen In her life.
' All Characters Embalmed.
fetepmothers. Invariably cruel in fic
tion, a Jealous rival who all but ruined
Lena's chances at ending happily, a
ruvw.1 swain who wept every time Lena
refused him. and an uncle who , be
lieved her a ch-e-i-l-a of s-h-a-m-e
wire Just a few of Lena's troubles
mentioned in passing. With faithful
intent the screen has embalmed them.
Nothing Is forgotten and every atten
tioa has been paid to give the set
tings the right atmosphere. Not even
the. sleek mustache of Harry Rivers
Is left out, or off. And Nancy Seoven
dyke. that other Miss Corny of weird
fiction, is in high evidence all through
Today and all tomorrow, from 1 P.
M.Jto 11 P. M Lena Rivers' story will
be, etold at the Heilig.
BUSINESS IS IMPROVING
FEDERAL RESERVE BOARD SOTES
! HETCII.MXU CONFIDENCE.
loanable Fonda Plentiful In 'Western
Diairicta Lnnbrr Shorn Promise
of Better Times.
WASHINGTON, May 3 General Im
provement in business conditions with
"returning confidence" is announced to
day In the Federal Reserve Board's di
gest of reports of agents in the reserve
districts into which the country is di
vided. From the New York district general
improvement, with optimism in New
York City, is reported.
Slight improvement is noted from the
Some improvement In the last few
months is reported from the Phila
delphia district. Coal, lumber, ship
yards. Bole and upper leather, paint and
various iron and steel industries have
The Chicago district report shows ln
provement, though not pronounced out
side of those lines profiting by war
In the St. Louis district demand for
general merchandise has Improved and
abundant crops are promised in the
Kansas City district, with agricultural
and horticultural conditions almost per
fect. Supply of loanable funds far ex
ceeds the demand in practically all sec
tions. In the Ban Francisco district agricul
tural prospects are reported exception
ally good, merchantile lines satisfac
tory, petroleum and lumber industries
depressed, with indications, however, of
Improvements in lumber. Mining gen
erally has Improved. Active country
banks are "well loaned up" and city
banks have considerable surplus of
loanable funds for crop moving.
CRUISER SAVES BRITON
BEWER'S ARRIVAL AT E!SEN'ADA
SAVES ZOO,000 CARGO.
Mexicans About to Seise Steamship
Crtrlaua When American Warship
Sails In and Intercede.
SAN DIEGO. May 3. Without a
pound of coal aboard, an ounce of food
or a pint of water, the British steam
ship Cetriana was towed into San Diego
harbor today by the United States
cruiser Denver. A thrilling; story of the
Cetriana's adventure 'at Ensenada was
related by J.A. Seaberg, of San Diego,
first officer of the vessel.
According to SSeaberg, had it not been
for liia defiance of a Mexican colonel
and a squad of soldiers, the vessel's
cargo, valued at J200.000, would have
been confiscated at Ensenada and Cap
tain Kerr -.and the radio operators, Leo
Mayrie and W, Perry, and the purser.
C. V. Legasne, of the Cetriana.- -would
have been held in Jail at Knsenada had
not Commander iL J. Ziegemeicr, of the
Denver, interceded and effected their
The Cetriana sailed from Mazatlan
for Ensenada and San Diego April 14
according to First Officer Seaberg The
customs officials refused the Cetriana
clearance papers from Mazatlan, but the
vessel proceeded to sea. When the Cet
riana arrived at Ensenada Captain Kerr
was taken ashore by a squad of Mexi
can soldiers and placed under deten
tion and requested to sign a statement
turning over the Cetriana's cargo to
the Mexican authorities. Captain Kerr
refused. Then a second squad of sol
diers went aboard the vessel and took
the two radio operators and the purser
After this a Mexican colonel boarded
the Cetriana and said he had received
orders from the military commander of
Lower California .to unload the Cetri
"While he was telling me of this
order." said Seaberg. "a lighter came
alongside. I told him that under no
circumstances would I permit him to
loosen the hatch coverings or remove
any part of the cargo. After much
parley he went ashore but before the
Mexican colonel could return with more
soldiers the cruiser Denver hove in
"Commander Ziegemeier, of the Den
ver, after learning of the trouble and
the plight of Captain Kerr and three of
the crew, went ashore and following a
conference with Ensenada officials suc
ceeded In getting the men and vessel
STEAMER BEAVER HERE
VESSEL BRINGS 245 PASSENGERS
Stramahlp Northern Pacific, Disabled,
Passed En Route, bnt Offer of As
sistance Is Refused.
The steamer Beaver, of the Big Three
line, arrived at 11:30 o'clock Sunday
night from the south, several hours late,
on account of a heavy northwest gale
encountered oft the Northern California
coast. The vessel carried 215 pas
sengers, among the number being
Frank Elliott, of Los Angeles, with a
racing automobile which he expected
to enter in yesterday's speed events,
and three engineers from Panama to
work on the Government railroad con
struction in Alaska.
Captain Mason reported passing the
disabled steamship Northern Pacific,
which has now reached port, at 11
o'clock Friday night ten miles south of
Point Arena, 100 miles north of San
Francisco. He offered assistance, but
the Northern Pacific replied: "Thank
you, very much, but we do not need
assistance, as towboats are coming
Captain Mason said the gale died at
Cape Blanco and that the voyage up
the Oregon coast was pleasant and the
bar smooth. He reported passing the
steamship Roanoke, bound for Port
land, Just this side of San Francisco.
32 ACCUSED OF SPEEDING
Alleged Traffic Law Violators Are
Gathered In by Police.
Thirty-two arrests were made Sun
day on charges of speeding motor
vehicles. Dr. c L, Booth, Douglas
Shelor, W. Banster, Charles R. Fra
zier, and C. Lavgell were charged
with speeding automobiles. W. J.
Fleming, Charles Fox, Earl D. Mor
gan, W. L. Stout. B. F. Spear, E. D.
Stuarts. W. D. Martin, R. H. Davis,
Harry Lewis, E. E. Edwards, Morris
Wilson, and P. D. Peters were charged
with speeding motorcycles.
Dominic Raveneaia was arrested for
alleged reckless driving. Frank Wil
son was charged with having his li
cense Improperly placed.
Fred Dundee, auto man, and 14 other
alleged speeders were captured by Mo.
torcycle Patrolman II. C' Bales yester
day afternoon on the Sandy boulevard.
Others cftea to appear in Municipal
Court today by Officer Bales were E.
C. Dahl, contractor; A. L. Smith. W.
I.angley. K. Beletski, Art Beletski E
Swan, William Willsiffer, S. R. Lamb,
Fred Myers, C. D. Hartman. E. M. Fox',
A. Kowalskl, A. Smith and L. F.
LITTLE JEFF ACTOR KILLED
"William Hume, Nephew of Ex-Mayor
of Seattle, Dies In Wreck.
SEATTLE. Wash.. May 3 William
Hume, of Everett. Wash, 26 years old.
who, because of his diminutive staturs,
had played the character of "Jeff" in
a musical comedy company, was killed
today in a collision between a motor
cycle on which he was a passenger and
an automobile driven by H. Jackson, s
public chauffeur, near The Meadowe,
Just south of Seattle. Hume was only
lis incnes tan and weighed S3 pounds.
Eugene Riney, of Everett, who was
driving the motorcycle, escaped serious
Injury. The police made no arrest, be
lieving the accident unavoidable.
Hume's body m'ill be sent to Malcom,
la., the home of his father, for burial.
He was a nephew of ex-Mayor Hume,
Four Violate Traffic Law, Charge.
Four autorriobilists were arrested for
alleged violation of the traffic ordi
nance late last night. They were: C.
II. Upton, George " Karames and A.
Mitchell. ' charared with speeding, and
B. J. Keller, charged with passing a
streetcar while it was discharging pas
Alleged Prowlers Arrested.
Thomas Hackett and James Maney
were . arrested at Third and Grant
streets last night by Sergeant Burke,
who asserted that the ' men were
prowling around - houses in the nelgh-
bornooo. rioin men were held for in
T. .......... ......a...... i
: y'- y a ;
I w V' " I"
i &i - - ? 1 1
J Buelah Poynter, Who la Appear- '
InK In Her Own Play, "Lena
7 Rivera," In Film Form at 1
I Heilig Theater,
PORTLAND SHIP AT
DOOR OF LEWISTOfl
Idaho Realizes Barriers of
Columbia Are Conquered
. by CanaFs Building.
TWO SEASICK ON RAPIDS
Captain W. R. Thomas Pilots Craft
Through Turbulent River, Amaz
ing Old Navigator by Skill.
All Records Are Broken-
BY SHAD O. KRANTZ.
ALMOTA. Wash., May 2. (Special.)
Lewi at on. the objective point of the
Undine and her passengers, now Is
within easy striking distance. xne
Portland ship put in three miles below
here tonight after a full day of pleas
ant and successful travel up the more
Or less turbulent Snake. Almota is only
S3 miles from the Idaho line and but 40
miles from the City of Lewlston.
The Undine Is due to sneak away
from thia place early tomorrow morn
ing and will arrive at Lewlston
promptly at 9 o'clock. She could be
there earlier, but that would mar the
programme of celebration arranged by
the Lewlston people, who have fixed
for the arriving time.
Great Crowd to Visit Vessel.
Advices received here tonight indi
cate that a tremendous crowd will be at
the wharf to greet the first vessel ever
to attempt a continuous voyage from
Portland to Lewlston, nearly 400 miles
The Lewlston people. It was learned.
are fully appreciative of the Importance
attaching to the Undine's visit. Her
trip provides the first concrete demon
stration that the barriers of the Co
lumbia have been conquered and that
the Celilo Canal has been completed.
"We want to show the world that
Lewlston is prepared to take advantage
of the situation since the Celilo Canal
has made her a seaport," was the as
suring message received by the Undine
passengers tonight. "Our celebration
tomorrow aets a pace that will be hard
for the lower towns to follow in their
festivities later in the week."
Two Seasick Crossing Rapids.
Although they have been on the ves
sel three full days and nearly three full
nights the Undine's passengers are not
weary of the trip and the officers and
crew have combined to make every mo
ment pleasant. However, two women
actually got seasick in going over the
All are looking forward expectantly
for the first day of the week full of
events scheduled at Lewiston tomor
row. The Undine got away from Pasco
with the break of day this morning.
She was detained for a short while at
Ainsworth Landing by a heavy fog
which hung over the river. Fogs of this
nature are said to he unusual in this
part of the country and that of this
morning surprised even the oldest mari
ners on board. The remainder of the
trip was through an interesting and
beautiful country and over some excit
ing patches of water.
Captain Amaaea Old Navigators.
Captain W. R. Thomas remained
steadily at the wheel throughout the
day, as he has on the entire trip, and
the way he handled the vessel across
the rough and shallow places won the
admiration of all the experienced navi
gators on board. Some of the swiftest
currents encountered since leaving
Celilo are Indian Rapfds, Umatilla
Rapids, Five-Mile Rapids, Palouse
Rapids and Texas Rapids. ' The two
last mentioned were passed this after
noon. The sun managed to get out
from behind the clouds for the occa
sion and played against the dashing
waters Just enough to present them
in the most attractive and most fan
tastic forma for the admiring passen
Incidentally the Undine, under Cap
tain Thomas, has broken all previous
records for the up-river trip between
Celilo and Pasco, making the voyage
in 10 hours and 20 minutes of actual
running time. Another fast voyage was
made between Pasco and Riparia.
The Undine stopped at Riparia this
afternoon to take on two big bundles
of Sunday Oregonians, which were dis
tributed among the passengers.
Reminiscences of River Given.
Mrs. Lulu Crandall. an early-day resi
dent of the Inland Empire, is on board
and has furnished the other passengers
with nrany interesting reminiscences of
this part of the river. She formerly
lived here at Almota. which in the early
rightias was an important river point.
Freight for Colfax. Moscow and the In
land Empire territory was distributed
Another point of Interest pointed out
this afternoon was the ferry at Palouse.
This formerly was used by travelers on
the main road leading to the base of
the Rocky Mountains, where they were
able to connect with roads serving the
neaawaters or tne Missouri River.
The site of old Fort Taylor was
pointed out in the dusk of early even
ing. This fort was occupied by troops
before the Civil War and was named
in honor of Colonel Taylor, who was
killed nearby by a band of Indiana.
Wade's Bar, where the Bteamer Annie
X axon was blown up a few decades asro
with the loss of many lives, also was a
point of, much interest passed this
arternoon. Harry Robertson, second
officer of the Undine, who has been
connected with upper river boats for
nearly S4 years, was able to designate
many points or interest.
The Undine doubtless will remain in
Lewiston until early Tuesday morning.
She will leave at daybreak and run to
Pasco, where the first celebration of
that day is scheduled to becrin at 10
o'clock. Captain L. p. Hosford, one of
her owners, declares it will be easy to
run irom xewiston to rasco In five
hours or less. He also is complimenting
his crew on the fact that the entire
trip from Portland to. Lewiston will
be completed on less than 100 barrels
Late this evening the Undine passed
Penawawa, a series of shoals at the
edge of the stream covered with shrub
bery and much beautiful foliage. Ad
miral W. P. Gray, who navigated the
Snake River in the early days, once
wrote a poem with apologies to Long
fellow on the manner in which this
place was named. Here It is:
Now we come to Penawawa,
Here the son Hiawatha.
When ha left Ilia poor old mother.
Going; with uncles, son and brother;
Ieft the poor old Minnehaha
With her toothless guma and Wawa,
Taking all her riga and trinkets.
And forgot to leave her blankets;
Here we aay this Uiwaah landed
Where the alnuoua Snake expanded.
Ai be stood there by the river,
Aa ha watched the moonbeama quiver.
As he watched the river glistening.
Heard' the rippling river whispering,
Spoke he to his liatening consiita
Gathered around him by the dozens.
Penawawa. then ha Dondered.
Then he acratched hia head and wondered
v nat tne rest waa out he knew not.
Memory would not apan the blank epot
Fo his triba, with one great ha ha.
Named the camp ground Penawawa.
Kaiser Opposes Pre-sa Interviews.
AJUSTERDA2J, ily 3. Tb German
Emperor recently told a Spanish diplo
mat that ha is distinctly opposed to
German Journalism's Importation of the
"chaslng-af ter-intervlewa habit," says
a Berlin dispatch which is going the
rounds of the German press. The Em
peror is quoted aa saying to the diplo
mat: "An interviewed person, you know,
is half done fort .
WOMAN IS TO RUN CASINO
Saratoga's Once Xoted Gambling
Place Only to Lose Games.
NEW YORK. April 26. Mrs. Alexan
der M. Thackera, Jr., of the Biltmore
Hotel, is to operate for one year Sara
toga's famous Casino, once managed by
Richard Caztfleld, and it was predicted
recently the Summer will sea the his
toric gathering place of fashionable so
ciety restored to its former popularity.
Mrs. Thackara, for two years in
charge of the Biltmore entertainments,
has a contract with the Park Commis
sioner to run the Casino for a year,
with privilege of renewal for another
year. Before she came to the Bilt
more she lived much in Europe, where
her husband's father was in the diplo
Alterations on the Casino will begin
June 1 and the first entertainment will
be a ball July 1, attended by many New
York memebsr of society. Mrs. Thack
ara said she would have a big dancing
pavilion built in the garden, with the
floor level with the Casino ballroom
tloor. so dancers could dance outdoors
or Indoors, the same orchestra playing
for both places.
She will reopen the restaurant,
where wines and liquors will be served,
and says it will be almost the same as
in the old days, except there will be
CANADIAN LOSS NEAR 6000
Two Thousand Missing After Bat
tle of Tpres.
OTTAWA, Canada, May 3. Casual
ties among the Canadian contingent In
the fighting at Ypres are now reported
to have been nearly 6000.
Of these 2000 are reported missing,
the missing being chiefly the Thir
teenth and Fourteenth battalions of
Montreal Highlanders, each 1000. -
It is stated that 700 officers and
men were killed and 3000 wounded.
The totals thus given would indicate
that more than one-fourth of the 21,
000 men in the division were put out
The Canadian official eyewitness re
ported the two battalions of Highland
ers left behind in the fighting at St
"The German line,"' the eyewitness
said, "rolled over the deserted village,
but for several hours after the enemy
had become master of the village sullen
and persistent rifle fire showed that
they were not yet master of the Cana
dian rear guard."
As Berlin reported a thousand Cana
dain prisoners, it Is feared here that
a thousand of these rear guards were
killed before exhaustion of ammuni
tion compelled the detachment to Bur
render. PRESIDENT IS GODFATHER
Baby Sayre Loudly Protests Against
WILUAMSTOWN, Mass., - May 3
President Wilson became the god
father of his only grandson here to
day and added to his duties by prom
ising to safeguard the religious wel
fare of the child, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Francis B. Sayre. Immediately
afterward the President left for Wash
ington, where be will arrive tomor
row at 9 o'clock.
Only a small party witnessed the
ceremony, whica was held In St, John's
Protestant Episcopal Church. When
the family gathered before the bap
tismal font and Dr. Carter took baby
Sayre from his mother, the child cried
loudly In protest but waa quickly
quieted. Superstitious members of the
party were pleased when the baby
cried, saying it was an omen of good
The child was named Francis Wood
row Sayre in honor of his grand,
father. The President is said to have
objected .at first, saying baby Sayre
should live his own life.
LANDING FORCE ADVANCING
Allies Reported Successful on Asiatic
Side of Strait.
LONDON, May 3. The Athens corres
pondent of the Paily Mail telegraphs
"The landing of allied troops on the
Asiatic coast has been accomplished
successfully at Kerlkli. This force is
advancing rapidly, according to latest
In mentioning Kerikli the corres
pondent probaly refers to Gheyikll, 14
miles south of Kum Kale.
A casualty list issued tonight by the
British War Department shows that
during the landing of British troops, in
the operations against the Dardanelles,
that is between April 25 and April 30.
26 men of the British fleet were killed
and 63 were wounded.
ATHENS. May 2, via wireless to Lon
don, May 3. The French troops which
landed on the Asia-Minor side of the
Dardanelles retired after a stubborn
battle lasting two days.
WAR PROFITS ENORMOUS
German Munition Factories Increase
Capital and Dividends.
AMSTERDAM, May 3 The German
arms and ammunition factories, most
of which doubled their capital last
year, are declaring a dividend of 20
per cent, as compared with 32 per cent
for the eyar 1913. This is equivalent
to a dividend of 40 per cent on the old
Many other German concerns working
for the army and navy have either
raised their dividends or set aside a
large sum into undivided profits. A
large rubber factory whfch has for sev
eral years been in financial straits,
shows a net profit for the past 12
months amounting to more than half its
A new $500,000 corporation organized
in Berlin by clothing men will devote
all its energies to utilizing scraps of
cloth for making army and navy uni
forms. VANCOUVER BRIDGES FIRED
Men Seen Rnnning From Flaming
Spans Thought to Be Incendiaries.
VANCOUVER, B. C, May 3. Two out
breaks of fire took place today and
tonight at Granville Street bridare. and
coming on the heels of recent disasters,
there are circumstances with both that
It is now accepted as truth that these
fires are the work of incendiaries. The
first one was late in the afternoon and
the second shortly after 10 o'clock to
On the last occasion, three men were
noticed rushing from underneath the
structure and in five minutes the cen
ter span of the bridge was in flames.
Who said common tense was common?
Soda Fountain Delicacies
Double S. & H. Trading Stamps Today
Scrubbing and Painting
They I. sat Lonvreat. Look Best,
Cover Moat. Therefore Are
S.-W. P. Outside HouseCC
Paint, gallon g2.25l qt00b
S.-W. p. Inside House Cflu
Paint, gallon 2 quart... DUl
S.-W. P. Porcn and StepCCn
Paint. , gal. 1.25 qfD2C
S.-W. P. Inside l'loorfn.
PaL"t. It 1.10i
S.-W. X, "Marnot" Floor
garnish H gal. 81.60
S.-W. V. T-Scarnot,"
furniture, one pint.
b.-v. v. rtexpar
side Varnish. pint
Small sir.es Family Paints, ICa
Pint 25ri M pint I3t
Floor Waxes, Paint
Uruian, Varilak Brualn,
e r a b Brushes, U'Cealar
Mopn, Feather Dusters,
SponKea, Chaanola, Ktc-, at
OUR PAIIVX DEPARTMENT.
i M i 4 aM
British Naval Commander
Says Efficiency Decreased.
PROHIBITION IS ADVISED
Repairs on War Vessels and Trans
port Service Are Delayed, Great
ly to Detriment of Nary, In
View of Vice-Admiral.
LONDON", May 3. The serious effect
that drink Is having on the repairs to
the warship and transport services and
in the output of munitions Is disclosed
In reports from firms and officers
throughout the country; which were
published in the form of a white paper.
From Vice-Admiral Sir John R. Jelli
coe, commander-in-chief of the home
fleets, down, the officers responsible for
the navy are of the opinion that the
ihort hours worked by the men in pri
vate yards is due to drink. They de
scribe conditions m deplorable and urge
on the government the necessity of
adopting the total prohibition of alco
holic drinks or restrictions on the sale
Vice-Admiral Jellicoe,' in a letter to
the admiralty on this subject, says:
"I am uneasy about the labor situa
tion in the Clyde and the Tyne. I sent
a telegram or two lately about it. You
may think I am exceeding my sphere
of action In doing so. but the effici
ency of this fleet Is so affected by it
that I felt my duty to wire today.
"An officer in a responsible position
has arrived here and bis account of
things-on the Clyde is most disquiet
ing. He skid the men refused alto
gether to work on Saturday afternoon:
that they took Wednesday afternoon
off every week, if not the whole of
Wednesuay, and worked on Sunday he
cause they got double pay for It. He
said also that they only worked in
a half-hearted manner. ,
"My dockings and refits are delayed
in every case by these labor difficul
ties, and they take twice as long as
they need to. I feel you ought to Know
the facts, and so 1 put them before
Rear-Admiral Frederick T. Tudor,
third sea Lord, auppliev a statement
r1! ?r.; $3.85 to $ 1 0 50
OardenC i.r e f c
PTil il IU 0 Oil J
SPECIAL, 50 ft. 5-ply M fn
reg. $6.25, this week- v T,IU
els I Oc, 1 5c, 25c
Three-Piece Floral Set,! OC
Rake, Hoe, Spade 0 I
from! ."..'C tO $1.50
at' " .". ? .he.a.r 2 5 c, 40 c, 7 5 c
Or as s Baskets fit anyTCa
B u r e k e. Weed Pullers,
SI. 60. SPECIAL..
FILMS FOR DEVELOPING
Clarke & Co., Alder
showing the effect of excessive drink
ing on the output of work as regards
shipbuilding, repairs and munitions of
war, which is being carried out by con
tract for the Admiralty. Admiral Tudor
"Briefly, the position Is that now,
while the country is at war, the men
are doing less work than would be
regarded as an ordinary week's work
under normal peace conditions. Thus
the problem is not how to get the work
men to Increase their normal peace out
put, but how to get them to do an
ordinary week'a work for 61 or 62
hours, as the case may be.
"The reaaona for the loss no doubt
are various, but it Is abundantly clear
that the most potent reason is the
facilities which exist for the men to
obtain beer and spirits, with a high
rate of wages and abundance of em
ployment. Opinion on this point Is
During the first week of March. Ad
miral Tudor says, 135 fitters employed
on submarine engino works did tlie
The Kind You Ilave Always Bought bas borne the nlfirna
ture of Clias, II. Fletcher, and has been made under his
personal supervision for over HO years. Allow no onn
to deceive you In this. Counterfeit, Imitation and
Just-as-jrood' are but experiments, and endanger tho
bealth of Children Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castorla. is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
fforic, Drops and Soothing- Syrups. It contains neither
Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic tmbtance. It de
stroys Worms and allays Eeverishness. For more than
thirty years it lias been in constant use for tbe relief ol
Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic, all Teethinc Trou
bles and Diarrhoea. It rejarnlates the Stomach and JJowels,
HMimilates the Food, jrivinjr healthy and natural bleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
The Elind You Have Always Bought
' Bears the
In Use For Over 30 Years
TVC CCNTAUH COMPANY. MCW 0K Crry.
Use This Coupon
Ten extra "S. & II." Green
Trading Stamps Kiven today
with any Ice cream or soda
service in our Tfa-Koum Soda
Fountain In the lla.ement, be
tween 2 P. M. and ! P. M.
Present this coupon when pay
ing the cashier.
Sc Pearl lne -ic
lc Dutch Cleanser. ... S
25c Fanl Flush 2f
loc Halibuts iye 7c
10c Chlorida Lime Ko
Hrilliantahine !.-.. rr. . 40C
Silver .Shino Metal Pol
ish (paxte) 2 "
Parkeeper's Friend.... iJOc
Domestic Ammonia loe, lor
Horax, pound Or
l-'ormuldehyde -re, floe... Hfc
Moth lialla. packaKe... lOc
Crude Carbolic Arid,
pt. qt. 4le, Hal... 85
jrator ;ce SO
Sulphur Candles, four
Sal Soda, five pounds.. 20c
Sapolio, cake. . ,
Hon Ami, cake
Fell Nurtha Soap r
60c Rubber Olovea 35C
Canvas Cloves, pair 10c,
three for 25
St. at West Park
equivalent of a full week's work of IS
The captain-superintendent of the
Cylde, in his report says:
"In the shipyards last week, where a
warship was under repair, the work on
the inner bottom of the ship was so
badly carried out as to suggest at once
on inspection that it could not have
been done by men who were sober. It
was dangerous and had to be con
demned." Patrolman Hazcn Suspended.
M. R. Hazen. patrolman, was suspend
ed from the police force Sunday
morning following charges that he had
been sleeping on duty. Sergeant Ellis,
In charge of the district Patrolman
Hasen was patrolling, reported to Cap
tain Inskeep that he had found Patrol
man Hazen sleeping In a garage at Kst
Tenth and East liurnside streets. Pa
trolman Hazen was appointed to the
police for-e about two months ago.
for Fletcher's -
w mrt ' a" -f