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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1915)
TIIE HIORXTXG OREGONIAX. TIIU11SDAT, JULY 29, 1913.
EAGLES TO ATTEND
Portland Aerie Prepares to
Take Part in National
Convention of Order.
PARADES TO BE FEATURE
Quartets and Bands to Have Numer
ous Contests in Open Air and
Thousands of Marchers to
Be in Procession.
' Members of the Portland aerie of the
Fraternal Order of Eagles will meet
thousands of their brothers from all
parts of the United States and Canada
' at the grand aerie gathering in Spo
kane August 2 to 7. A number of Port
land Eagles plan to attend the sessions.
This will be the largest gathering of
Easterners in the history of the Inland
Empire, N. E. Nuzum, chairman of the
arrangements committee at Spokane,
predicts. "Our order has a membership
of more than 400,000." he says, "and
the annual meeting provides an out
ing for thousands of our members
"From the time the meeting opens
Monday. August 2. until midnight the
following Saturday, Spokane will hum.
Carnival to Be Staffed.
"We are arranging to stage the best
features of the Powwow or Summer
Carnival held in Spokane in 1913. This
task will be made easy because of the
presence of - numerous uniformed
marching clubs, bands and choruses of
Eagles from all parts of the country.
The downtown streets are to be turned
over to the merrymakers for four days,
commencing Tuesday, August 3. On
that day 60 quartets of Eagles from as
many cities will engage in song com
petition in the open air. This contest
will be continued over four days at the
leading hotels, cafes and public meet
ings. "The Eagles' bands will participate
In a similar contest "Wednesday morn
ing. In the afternoon the Pacific
Coast parade will take place, with
floats and other spectacular features
entered by the different Pacific Coast
aeries of the order. The day will be
closed with a grand ball, fireworks
display and the finals of the band
contest, all at Natatorlum park.
Thousands to ' Be In Parade.
"Tfie official Eagles' parade will be
held Thursday morning, participated
in by thousands of uniformed mem
bers. At night high carnival will
reign at the Mardi-Gras parade and
celebration, closing with a confetti
battle in which the public will take
"On Friday morning every Eagles'
drill team will compete In a drill con
test. That night the visitors will get
a glimpse of pioneer Western life. A
secret order, "The Knights of the Pack
Saddle,' has been organized by Spo
kane citizens to reproduce an early
day mining camp with all its features.
Every effort is being made to make
this true to the traditions of the old
time mining camp."
fort to throw the 2.300. 000-acre Oregon
& California land grant into Federal
owned forest reserves, the Eugene
Commercial Club has taken steps to
call a state-wide congress to be held
in Eugene on some date to be deter
mined in the near future.
The land is valued, at more than
$30,000,000. Not only is the loss of
taxes on this property serious, but the
removal of this land from state and
private control would seriously retard
the development of the state, particu
larly such counties as Lane, where a
great bulk of this land is located, and
CHAPEROX FOR TRTOl'T OF
AMATEURS AT EMPRESS
TONIGHT IS CIIOSEX.
JULIA, MAIiOLWE IS FIRI,
E. II. SOTHERN.
TEMPORARY DAM IS BEGUN
City Is Trying
Experiment for In
The temporary wooden dam which
Commissioner Daly authorized several
days ago to be constructed at the out
let to Bull Run Lake, was started yes
terday with a view to having it com
pleted before the Fall rains begin. Mr.
Daly said that if the temporary dam
proved the basin of the lake capable
of impounding more water a perma
nent dam costing in the neighborhood
of S500.000 probably would be con
structed, thus Increasing the city's
available water supply.
The temporary dam will be about 100
feet wide, damming up the depression
across the northwest end of the lake.
It will cost several hundred dollars.
The work is in charge of A. Taylor,
superintendent of construction, for the
PARDON PETITION RECORD
Effort Is Made to Free Accidental
Slayer of Jnxor.
OL.TMPIA, Wash, July 28. (Special.)
A petition bearing 6616 names, un
doubtedly the largest ever prepared in
this state for a condemned man, has
been presented to Governor Lister,
asking him to pardon Harry E. Carr, of
Leavenworth, convicted of second de
gree murder and sentenced to serve 10
to 15 years In Walla vvalla penitentiary.
Carr entered the Leavenworth court
room a year ago, shooting and killing
C. D. Franklin, accused of an outrage
against Carr's daughter. One of the
stray bullets killed J. C. Parsons, a
juror. Carr was acquitted when tried
for the slaying of Franklin, but was
convicted for killing the Juror.
Deed 4 5 Tears Ago Prompted by
Abuse to Mother, Says Prisoner.
COVINGTON. Ga, July 28. Rev. W.
H. McCart has been acquitted in Su
perior Court here on the charge of hav
ing murdered Monroe Smith, a neigh
bor, 45 years ago.
McCart fled after the shooting, in
1870. and was arrested on his return
recently from Hawaii, where he had
been a misionary. He was the chief
witness in his own defense, declaring
that Smith had struck his mother and
threatened to kill him.
HUBBARD BONDS CARRIED
$15,000 High. School to Be Ready
for 1916 Fall Term.
HUBBARD, Or., July 28 (Special.)
Hubbard school du-lrict .No. 15 voted
bonds Tuesday to build a $15,000 high
school building. No attempt to have
the structure ready for use this term
will be made, but with all preliminary
work out of the way, work will proceed
in the early Spring to put up the build
ing and fully equip it for the opening
of school in the Fall. The bonds car
ried two to one.
LAND-GRANT CONGRESS AIM
Eugene Commercial CTub Takes
Steps for State-Wide Action.
EUGENE, Or., July 28. (Special.)
Alarmed by what is regarded an ei
f V". a- f
BUYERS' HOST EXPECTED
PREPARATIOX9 MADE FOR, CROWD
THAT WILL. BREAK RECORDS.
This week's chaperon of the
tryouts at the Empress will be
Florence Baird. of Bensee and
Baird, who is one of the big hits
of the show, with her wee bit o'
Scotch. Miss Baird saw a rehear
sal of the tryouts yesterday, and
pronounced them good enough to
go along with the show for the
rest of the circuit.
James A. McPherson, "Charlie
Chaplin's Double," who appeared
in the tryout section of the show
last Thursday night, with Mrs.
McPherson, will view the tryouts
tonight from the wings. The
tryout programme will, include a
blackface comedian, singer and
dancer; Ted Athey, a former
member of the Baker Stock Com
pany, in a monologue and songs,
and Miss Gladys Martell, mezzo
soprano, who will sing several
popular songs. The tryouts will
be staged Immediately after the
Doors of Clubs and Other Organisations
Are to Be Opened and Fares
to Be Reduced.
Messages coming from retailers in
cities throughout the Pacific Northwest
indicate that the Portland wholesalers
will entertain a far greater number of
out-of-town buyers than eve before
during Buyers' Week. August 9 to 14.
The increase In the business done in
1914 over that of Buyers' Week in 1913,
when the movement was originated,
was more than 500 per cent. Indica
tions are that the Increase this year,
the third year of Buyers' Week, will
be proportionately as great as the in
crease in the preceding year.
The programme for entertainment of
the great crowd of retailers that Is ex
pected is most elaborate and provides
for from one to three special features
for each day of the week.
Registration will be made on the
morning of the first day at the Cham
ber of Commerce, at which time the
visitors will receive credentials and
cards that will entitle them not only t
the entertainment that has been pro
vided by the committee, but to the
privileges of many of the important so-
lai clubs and organizations of the city.
The registration headquarters will be
opened in reality on the preceding Sat.
urday, so that early arrivals may be
accommodated at once when they reach
Admission to the various receptions
and other entertainments and excur-
ions that the committee has provided
will be arranged by a coupon ticket
that will be issued to the visiting mer
chant when he registers at the headquarters.
The Buyers' Week Association will
refund railroad fare to merchants who
purchase goods amounting to 1500 or
more. Tickets should be purchased on
Thursday. Friday or Saturday of the
week preceding Buyers' Week, to en-
Ule the visiting merchant to the re
fund. Members of the families of the
visiting merchants may obtain reduced
rates to Portland by purchasing tickets
at the same time.
were appointed and reports from Sun
day schools showed progress. "The
Sunday School's Part in the Solution
of Life's and National Problems" was
discussed. Rev. J. Stocker delivered
the convention sermon tonight. The
Sunday school convention will be In
session all day Thursday.
Mrs. Mattle Sleeth. of the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union, will ad
dress the Women's Missionary Society
convention Friday on "Christian Citizenship."
TRADE WILL BE OPENED
RUSSIAX GOODS TO BE COXSIGXED
where more than half of the county is
already Federal-owned and not subject
to taxation, is the belief of the club
STAGE FAREWELL FINAL
Actor Husband Affirms This Year
Also Will Be His Last
Julia Marlowe's farewell to the stage
has been complete and final. She will
not again go before the footlights.
This interesting and definite news
has been brought to Portland by F. J.
Wilstach, a personal friend of the E.
H. Sotherns. He received it In a letter
which arrived only yesterday. Mr.
Wilstach who is enough of a Hoosier
to use the word "codded," said he had
written Mr. Sothern and "codded" him
about the report that he and Mrs.
Sothern (Julia Marlowe) were to retire
permanently from the stage. In reply
Mr. Sothern wrote In effect:
'So far as I am concerned. I have
slightly wavered. I had made up my
mind thoroughly to quit, but I have
been asked to take the Booth Theater
in New York and produce a few
comedies of seven or ten people with
out the crowds except in front. But
as for Julia, she bas left the stage for
good. She is firm she will not return.
believe she will remain steadfast in
her decision. We have become so com
fortable living like other people, that
I do not doubt her. And as for me,
when I have finished with the Booth
engagement, I lay down the mask. And
even now I am forever through with
tne pretentious productions In which
had to handle the 'mobs' and the
crowds on stage."
Mr. Wilstach has been a friend of
Miss Marlowe and her husband for
many years. He Is in Portland pri
marily arranging for the coming of Al
Jolson, in "Dancing -Around." which
opens a week's engagement at the
Heilig August 8. He is one of the
veteran business managers and Dress
representatives in the business, and
has grown gray In the service. He
says he comes by it honestly. His
brother is the well-known Paul
Wilstach, novelist and playwrlter.
HIGHWAY TRIP PLANNED
AD CLUB TO LEAD ALL PORTLAND
OS LABOR DAY OUTING.
Governors of Washington and Oregon
Invited and 50,000 to 73,000
Persons Are Expected.
"Inspection day" on the Columbia
River Highway promises to be one o
the big outings of the season. Led by
the Portland Ad Club, the event will be
celebrated Labor day, September 6, and
Commissioner Baker, who is presiden
of the club, yesterday named S. C.
Bratton as general chairman. Mr
Bratton will select a vice-chairman
and name the various committees this
Mayor Albee. C. C. Colt, president o
tne namDer or Commerce, with Com
missioner Baker. Mr. Bratton and the
various committee chairmen, will visl
tne niguway August 5 to select variou
points at which special diversions will
be provided. The transportation com
mlttee will meet with the traffic offl
cials of railroad and steamship lines
next weeK to arrange for low round
trip fares. Benson Park, the gift of
S. Benson, will be dedicated to the city
"We have the Columbia River High
way, with its scenic surroundings, in
our iront yard," said Mayor Albee.
'Inspection day will give all Port
land an opportunity to visit the great
boulevard. Every resident of the city
should be thoroughly familiar with the
hundreds of points of scenic interest In
or near Portland, he said.
Commissioner Baker wrote Governo
Lister, of Washington, and Governor
Withycombe, of Oregon, urging they be
present on the highway "Inspection
day. in nis invitation to the two Gov
ernors, Mr. Baker said he believed be
tween 60.000 and 75,000 people will b
on the highway that day.
STATE LOSES MR. FRENCH
Leader of County Agricultural
Agents Going to Colorado.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Corvallls, July 28. (Special.) Pro
fessor H. T. French, state leader of
county agricultural agents, at the Ore
gon Agricultural College, has resigned
his position to accept an appointment
as director of extension and state leader
of agricultural agents In the Colorado
Agricultural College. During his term
of office here he has built up a system
of agricultural advisory work with 12
counties, covering more than half the
area of. the state, maintaining 13 coun
Professor French declares his reluct
ance to leave the work here where It
has grown to be home for him. but a
better salary and the opportunity to
carry the two lines of work offer in
ducements that he feels bound to ac
cept. His resignation takes effect
Details to Be "Worked Ont With Am
bassador Bakhmetleff Vetch Seed,
Hides and Oil Wanted.
WASHINGTON. July 28. To hasten
restoration of trade, details of the ar
rangement under which' the Russian
embargo on imports to the United
States will be lifted will be worked out
with the Russian Ambassador, George
Bakhmetleff. A request that this course
be taken was cabled to the State De
partment today from Petroerad. Im
mediate steps will be taken to perfect
the plan for an early resumption of
trade between Russia and this country.
Under the proposal accepted by the
Russian government in agreeing to lift
the embargo, Russian shipments will
be consigned to Secretary Redfield, of
the Department of Commerce, who will
distribute to importers and merchants
in mis country under guarantee that
no Russian. products will find their wn-
imo countries at war with Kui
.ine tusslan agreement culminates
successfully negotiations in progress
for months, brought about by pressure
from American Importers and manu
facturers whose demands for RussianJ
prociucis. particularly vetch seed for
fertilizer, hides', skins and mineral oil.
have been Insistent. The Russian For
eign Office held out for a ruarsnina h
V. -.. . ..... J
omie department Itself, which the
latter asserted it was not legally
quaiinea to give. The proposal that
tne gooas De consigned to the Secre
tary or commerce then was put for
ward and found acceptable in Petro
At present the onl v Kiimn., n t...
sian port open. Archaneel nn ih u-kh.
Sea, is used only for government ship
ments, ine Asiatic port of Vladivostok
is Jammed with freight bound for
SENATOR IS BESIEGED
FORCED TO HIRE HALL
Women Told They Ought to Be Per.
mltted to Vote, bat Federal Amend
ment la Question of Method.
rttANCISCO. Julv SS TTnlt-,1
States Senator Phelan told several
hundred California women voters and
a smattering of candidates for the vole
in other states today that ha w
asreea witn tnem on the nronn.mnn
that women ought to vote, but that
ue question oi amending the Federal
tgnsuiuuon to oring about equal uf-
xibk3 wm oiw oi metnoa.
xne women, representing th cn.
fornia branch of the Conireminiui t---
ion for Woman Suffrage after lnn-h-
eon at which 500 were seated, marched
lutuuk ri me ousiness streets with fly
ing banners to the Senator's office.
xney overran tne Quarters an that
Mr. Phelan bad to send out envoys to
hire a hall.
When a place had been found xri.
Charlotte -Anita Whitney, of Oakland
took the chair and introduced a series
of speakers who told the Senator why
uu&ui. to vote tor the Susan B.
Antnony equal suffrage amendment
J. H. Braly. of Los Angeles, was the
umy man who tooK part in the demon
24 PAIRS LICENSED TO WED
Many Go From Portland to
co uver to Be Married.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. July 28.
(Special.) Twenty-four marriage li
censes have been Issued here this
week. Many were from Portland.
Licenses were Issued to: Roland
Laurence, 20 years old. and Rose E.
Raymond; Herman Wittlrln and Jessie
Root, 17 years old; James F. Hatfield
and Clara Schlitz. Francis Edward
Merryfleld and Mrs. Ada Mae Wilson
and Hiram Edwin Mezner and Helen
Ethel Eberle. all of Portland; Merle B.
Roe, 18 years old. St. Johns, Or, and
Anna A. Wolf. 17 years, old. Camas:
Leonard John Wanless and Edith
Mallette. Vancouver; Melville J. Byers,
Stone, Or., and Lena E. Burns, Cape
Horn: Chris Nelsen Hansen and Pearl
Bell, St. Helens, Or., and Roy Paddock
and Elia Clark. Oregon City, Or.
8 MORE BOYS GET OUTING
Third Group Taken to Big Brother
Farm Near Lebanon.
LEBANON, Or., July 28. (Special.)
Professor Chester A. Lyons came up
from Portland today with his third
group of boys for his Big Brother
farm, about one mile south of Leba
non. There were eight of the boys on
This outing is given to the boys free.
There is no work for them to do other
than the household duties, for with the
assistance of the professor they do
their own cooking. They have rules
similar to the military. The County
Court of Linn County last week visited
the farm and inspected the method of
its management and highly commend
ed the work done.
ORIENTAL WEDS CAUCASIAN
Hood River Japanese and Portland
Girl Marry In Vancouver.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. July 28. (Spe
cial.) U. K. Saiki. 34 years old. a Jap
anese resident of Hood River, came
here today to marry Miss Mary lias
mussen, an orphan young woman, of
Portland, 2C years old. W. S. T. Derr,
Justice of the Peace, performed the
ceremony. Saiki hac been married
once before. He had been working as
laborer and she had been employed
in a delicatessen in Portland. Both
were fairly well dressed.
Hugh Miller, formerly a grocer in
this city, married Miss Laura Van Horn,
of Portland. Mr. Derr performing the
BRYAN LUNCHEON PLANNED
Ex-Secretary of State) to Be Guest
at Chamber Saturday Noon.
Additional plans for entertaining
William J. Bryan. ex-Secretary of
State, on his visit to Portland tomor
row and Saturday were completed yesterday.
The added function Is a luncheon at
the Chamber of Commeroe Saturday at
noon. Reservations may be obtained
from Colonel Robert A- Miller, Worces
ter building. A limited number of cov
ers will be laid. ,
Mr. Bryan will speak tomorrow night
at the Heilig Theater on "Fundamentals."
Civil War Prisoners Meet Again.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. July 28. (Spe
cial.) When the Civil War was over
in 1865, Amos Estey, of tnli city, and
Robert Lowe, formerly County Com
missioner of Clarke County, were In
Andersonvllle Prison. They were re
leased and went to their respective
homes and It was not until last Sun
day they met again at Tacolt. where
Mr. Lowe has been quite 111. When Mr.
Estey learned that Mr. Lowe was in
Yacolt and ill he went to see him and
passed the day recounting war experiences.
MR. LISTER WILL SPEAK
Resource Conservation to Be Topic
at Governors' Conference.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. July 28. fSDerlal
Governor Lister has accepted an in
vitation to discuss "Conservation of
.natural resources at the annual Gov
ernors" conference at Boston. August
"I accept the topic In the hope that
I may be able to do something to bring
into closer accord Eastern and West
ern ideas on this subject." he stated.
Governor Lister will leave Olympia
about August 10. planning to visit the
San Francisco and San Diego Exposi
tions en route East. His famliy. which
has been at Long Beach. Cal., for a
month, will meet him In San Francisco.
SUNDAY SCHOOL SESSION
Rev. H. Ii. Geil, or Mllwaukie,
RIVER VIEW CAMP GROVE. July
28. (Special.) Rev. H. L. Geil. of Mll
waukie, conducted the opening exer
cises of the convention of the Sunday
School League, which opened this af
ternoon in the tabernacle. Committees
Washington Debate Topic Ciiosen.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. July 28. (Special.)
Washington high schools competing
next year for the prizes offered by
Senator Jones will debate the question.
Resolved, that the Monroe - Doctrine
should -be continued as a part of the
permanent foreign policy of the United
States." Eighty-two high schools are
expected to enter the competition. They
will be divided Into six districts. Each
team will take part in three debates,
the old elimination system having
Klamath Falls Show house Barns.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. July 28.
(Special.) Fire at 4 o'clock this morn
ing destroyed the Orpheus Theater in
this city, together with the pianos,
films and moving-picture machinery.
The theater occupied a building owned
by Major Charles E. Worden. of this
city, and was conducted by A. Y. Tin
dell. The blaze Is attributed to electric
Fire Damages Road Camp.
KELSO. Wash.. July 28. (Special.)
Damage amounting to about 8200 to the
heating plant of the Ambrose-Burdsal
Company, east of Kelso, resulted yes
terday when hot bitumen overflowed In
the heating vat. spreading fire to the
adjoining barrels of bitumen. The blase
was controlled by spreading earth over
the burning tar.
Exploding Cap Injures Boy.
HOOD RIVER. Or, July 28 (Spe
clal.) Little Stanley Wasch, grandson
of F. M. White, of this city, suffered
badly lacerated hands when a dyna
mite cap the boy found near his grand
father's home exploded when he struck
the cap with a hammer
Charge Purchases Made Today Will Go On August Accounts
Stamps Given on Charge Accounts if Paid Before 10th of Each Month
Olds, W or imam & King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
Home Phone A 6231
J Ming Clearance Sales
Tirkllhltf Qrimnc Given Today With Cash Pur
Lf iJllLim OlCtmpa chasesMadeon Entire 1st Floor
4J & J
Beautifully illustrated 32
page "Sperry Magazine" wilj
be distributed free to our cus
tomers. Interesting stories,
fashion hints, etc. Get your
copy of Vol. 1, No. 1, at S. &
H. Stamp Booth, Main Floor.
Great Sale Girls9 Dresses
Grades Worth to $6.50 for $1.98
Grades Worth to $8.5Q for $2.98
Department, Second Floor MANUFACTURER'S SAMPLE LINE.
Special .purchase just received from New York. Very latest mid
summer styles, similar to above illustrations. Dainty figured lawns,
dimities, linen6, ginghams, crepes, chiffons, etc., in attractive patterns
and colorings. An exceptional opportunity to buy Girls' Dresses
at less than half regular prices. Sizes range from 6 to 14 years.
LOT 1 Dresses worth up to
$6.50. Ages 6 to CI O C
14 years. Special V -A-70
LOT 2 Dresses worth up to
$8.50. Ages 8 to 0 Q O
14 years. Special apoWaitO
No deliveries except with other
purchases, made in Grocery Dept.
IMPERIAL ROAST COFFEE
A splendid 40c quality. O Q
On sale today, the pound owitw
OWK TEA English Breakfast,
uncolored Japan and Cey- OQ
Ion. 50c grades. Pound wJt
DOUBLE STAMPS with cash
purchases made today in our
model Bakery. Fourth Floor.
Sale of Waists
Second Floor Beautiful models
silks, chiffons, nets, laces.
Georgette crepe, etc. Dainty new
low-neck, short-sleeve styles. The
new "Kiser" Waists also in
Full line Q OQ
Men's $2.50 House Slippers at $1.69
Opera, Everett and Romeo Styles Full Line Sizes
Bargain Circle, First Floor 1000 pairs Men's high-grade Slippers offered for today's selling at an extraor
dinary low price. Splendid grade of brown leather, kid or chamois lined, with hand-turned soles. Cool
and comfortable for porch and house wear. Choice of either .Romeo, opera or Everett styles in full
assortment of sizes. These were bought especially for this sale and represent a most J f
unusual bargain. Same qualities usually offered at $2.50. Buy them here today at, pair P - 0-7
$1.50 Barefoot Sandals ln .1 t 98c
Third Floor All Haviland & Co.
Dinner Sets in the July Clear
ance at extraordinary savings.
Conventional design, green and
gold over old ivory. Note prices:
$ 54.20 Set of 60 pieces, S 13..y
$ 79.75 Set of 100 pieces, 25tt:l.SO
$ 88.85 Set of 112 pieces, S71.00
$109.75 Set of 117 pieces, $87.80
Gold-edge design, with border of
small roses on trellis. Very neat.
$ 54.00 Set of 60 pieces, $i:t.20
$ 80.00 Set of 100 pieces, $Oft.O
$ 88.25 Set of 112 pieces, $70.00
Green and gold decoration, with
spray. Gold - trimmed handles.
$ 22.75 Set of 60 pieces, $18.20
$ 33.25 Set of 100 pieces, .S2H.CO
$ 37.50 Set of 112 pieces, SttO.OO
$ 45.25 Set of 117 pieces, $30.20
All Dinner Sets are 6old from
open "stock, hence purchaser can
choose to suit his or her own fancy.
Dept. Second Floor
Many of these Hats can be worn
well along into Fall. Popular
close-fitting styles and large or
medium shapes, effectively trim'd
with flowers, ribbons, wings, pom
pons, etc Excellent range of
wanted colors to select from. Hats
selling heretofore up 7 "
to $7.75. Clearance P J- i'O
75c White Golf ine Tarns 48c
On Sale Center Circle First Floor
Particularly smart and attractive for beach and outing wear for
women and misses,- Made from good quality white golfine. We have
but 200 of these, so it's advisable to come early in the day if you want
to share in this offering. Tarns such as other stores sell at A O
75c. Underpriced for today at the Center Circle, your choice rOU
TIIE GERMAN WOUNDED.
BERLIX. July 28. (By wireless to
Sayvllle. L. L) The Germans are ter
rifically systematic about their care of
the wounded. All their men found on
the battlefield receive a "First aid
dressing." Each, is tagged with a card,
which indicates whether he is badly
hurt or not. From the battlefield the
wounded men are gotten back to the
field hospitals or to headquarters. A
man may be badly wounded and yet be
back on the firing line In three months.
Good pure blood Is what helps the sol
dier through his wounds heal easily
after antiseptic dressings. It is well
for everybody to put the blood In good
order. Don't trifle with health! It's
too precious a possession.
It is trifling to neglect the little
everyday Ttind -of ailments. It Is
trifling, too, to take medicines of un
known or doubtful Ingredients. If your
stomach gets out of order, your food
Is not digested and. of course, your
blood gets thin and you become weak,
ready to be a prey to the disease germs
always ready to attack the run-down
and the anaemic If your liver can't
do Its work, your blood becomes im
pure and many troubles follow. If
your bowels are Irregular, poisons ac
cumulate in your body. Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery (in tablet
or liquid form) helps the stomach to
digest food properly, strengthens the
liver, regulates the bowels. As a eon
sequence you are vigorous, full of snap
and life! Fifty years a ro Dr. Pierce
discovered that a glyce c extract of
Golden Seal and Oregon grape root, of
queen's root and bloodroot with black
cherry bark would aid all the digestive
organs to work as Nature intended
they should. Thousands have found
that the "Golden Medical Discovery" he
then Introduced to the world bas re
stored them to health when suffering
from stomach and liver troubles. Now
Is the time to try this famous remedy.
at the Seashore
Cooh Gay Gearhart and Seaside
Quickest Reached of Any Seashore Resorts Near Portland
Week-End Trip $3; Season Ticket $4
Dally Seashore Limited 8.30 A. M.
Daily Evening Express 6:30 P. M.
Saturday Special 2:00 P.M.
10th and Hoyt
5th and Stark