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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1915)
TITE MORNING OHEGONIAN. SATURDAY. AUGUST 1, 1915.
PRESIDENT OF NATIONAL G ERM A N-A M ERIC AN ALLIANCE WHO
WILL BE IN PORTLAND NEXT MONDAY.
Ladies Home Journal Patterns and "Good Dressing" for September Now Ready
affgf Stamps Given on All Charge Accounts If Paid bu the 10th of Each Month
A cool, restful place
to dine with your
from 11:30 to 3:30.
Afternoon tea, 2:30 to
4:30. Prompt service.
Porch and Lawn Seats,
Camp Stools, Camp
Cots, Fishing: Tackle,
Tennis and Golf Goods
at the lowest prices.
OldSfWorttnah & King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800 Home Phone A 6231
stitutions Are Declared
Hold of Monopoly" by
64ik Anniversary S
DRY NATION IS FAVORED
Oil MEDICAL M
Pi impm- ft
intension of Oril Service Role,
Measures to Promote Health,
Cchol Inspection Proposed.
Kansas CSj Get Meeting.
irmfnw yrom Tlret Pss.)
demands, despite claims -which are
tnade to tha contrary.
"Furthermore, such legislation really
means the recognition of tha dominant
school as tha ofTlclsl school of medi
cine in tha United Elates Government
In dealing with the matter of the
refusal to allow for other treatments
for employee of the Government en
titled to treatment at Federal expense,
the Osteopathic Association enunciated
Its principle as follow:
-Resolved. That we will use every
honorable and legal method to break
the present monopoly in Federal tned
leal service, to the end that Govern
ment employes may be treated by the
method and the physicians of their
choice, thos preserving the spirit and
principles of our freedom Inviolate.
tout jor ourselves eo r
Civil rric Rale Fevered.
The secondary resolution, dealing
with the state and municipal phase of
the combat against the controlling in
terests la medicine, declared:
We favor legislation for tha ex
tension of CWU Service laws to all
hospitals and Institutions which are
supported wholly or in part from pub
The last resolution falling Into this
genersl croup was a resolution op
posing all laws :aklng vacclnaUon
Tha converse of the resolutions aimed
against the domination of affairs by a
sinsle school o( medicine, ouoom bt
the apeakera "the medical trust. was
a aeries of resolutions indorsing and
recommending municipal, state and
Federal provisions for the broad ex
tension of measure for tne conserve'
tion of public health.
Health Xnm rrepeaed.
Among these was a resolution favor
ing local and National measures pro
viding for examination of school chil
dren for the detection of abnormal and
diseased conditions and for their
Especially Important was th declara
tion that structural aerecta. postural
defects, spinal curvatures and the like
fall properly within the sphere of
osteopathic examination and that this
method should be employed In the
schools for the purpose of detecting
bad conditions and directing them to
the attention of parents for remedy.
The Harrison law waa Indorsed and
It was recommended that similar
measure be passed, tending to lessen
the evils of the drug habit and to de
crease the public use of dangerous
f-rehlbltlesi Is lederaed.
Allied .to this resolution waa the
declaration of the stand of the Ameri
can osteopathic Association as In favor
of Nation-wide prohibition.
The association pledged Ita support
to the Children's Federal Bureau In Its
"baby saving campaign" and Ita move
ment to obtains adequate birth registra
tions throughout the country. It also
approved the legislation In the various
states requiring the reporting of
private diseases to bosrds of health
and as other Infectious diseases are re
ported. The Indorsement of the assoclstlon
wss given and Its support pledged to
the Federal pure food movement, and
the work of the bureau of chemistry In
tbie line waa strongly commended.
Wmci'i Aaalstaaee Cemsaeaded.
The work of women's clubs, clvte or
ganisations, schools and colleges for
furtherance of movements for the
welfare -of public health were Indorsed
and the support of the association
and Its members was pledged.
The peace resolution submitted by
Dr. IL Kendrlck Smith, of Boston, was
remarkable Inasmuch as It contained
bo direct reference to the term "peace."
"As conservators of bumsn life." It
read. we wish to go on record as op
posed to the destruction of human life
as a means of settling International
Finally, the assoclstlon renewed Its
pledge to remsln loyal to the founder
of osteopathy. Dr. A. T. Still, and to the
principles discovered and enunciated
Kaaaaa City le tolrtred.
"And we assure him of our determi
nation to possess a (genuinely scientific
eplrit and a purpoee to aeek the truth
and abide by Its teachings and to make
osteopathy transcendent In the healing
art In the ages to come."
Just before the final adjournment of
the convention, the announcement came
from the board of trustees that Kansas
City. Mo.- had been settled npon as th
place for holding the 11 convention.
The competition for the convention
waa keen between Denver and Kansas
City, and up to the last moment gen
eral opinion seemed to be about squally
divided between the two cities.
Maay Twraed Fresa Oleics.
Th principal address of the morning
wss that of J. Ivan Dufur. of Phila
delphia, exhibiting, through the medium
of motion pictures, an elaborate study
of disgnosls of nervous diseases.
Throughout the forenoon the work In
the clinics was continued and Dra. T
J. Ruddy and W. V. Goodfellow. of Los
Angeles. In the eye. ear. nose and
throat section were obliged to turn
away a large number of cases at noon
when the closing hour came
Dr. Ruddy held a private clinic la the
afternoon and handled a number of
cases thst could not be attended to
sooner. Clinical work was carried on at
Uood Samaritan Hospital throughout
the afternoon, with Dr. Otis .Akin as
Most ef the delsgatss left yesterday
afternoon or last night, but a large
number have remained over and win
enjoy the scenic tripe about rortland
for a few days.
COCKTAILS SHOCK OSTEOPATH
Surprise for Banquet Planned by
Manager Bower Horn fie.
While the resolutions committee of
the American Osteopathia Association
waa working away upon a resolution
la favor of nation-wide prohibition.
Thursday. Manager Bowers, of the
Multnomah Hotel, la his desire to do
a especial courtesy to the visitor at
their annual banquet, almost "slipped
something over" that the entertainment
DIU C J. BEUMER, OF PHILADELPHIA.
committee would never have been able
Dr. F. EL Moore, chairman of the
entertainment committee, strayed Into
the banquet room Just a short time be
fore the convention wss to oe lea in
for Its annual banquet.
lie a-asoed with horror and then
made a dash in search of the chief
For beside every piste on the table
rested a beautiful Indian cocktail
mixed with especial care and Infinite
art for the delectation of the visiting
'Heavens, cried Dr. Moore, "don t
you know, w have never had liquor
on this table at any annual banquet
la the history of the association?"
The doors were hastily closed snd
the rallying call sent for the waiters.
When the delegates were admitted to
the bsnquet the menu was In full ac
cord with the resolution In favor of
But Dr. Moore wonders what became
of ail those cocktails.
"Some one surely must have bad a
good time." he said.
NSPECTCR MORSE CHOSEN
Portland Postal Attache to Take
' Charge of Boston District.
Stephen H. Morse, for the past year
City Inspector here, but in this dis
trict for several years, and one of the
best-liked postal Inspectors ever sta
tioned In Portland, haa been trans
ferred to Boston as Inspector In charge
of the Boston district, it became known
In hl new position. Mr. Morse will
have Jurisdiction over six New Eng
land states, with 40 Inspectors under
him. The place Is regarded as one 01
the most Important. In the country.
Mr. Morse haa been In the United
Etatea mall service for Si years, and
has been a postal Inspector for 1 of
hem. He 1 considered one or me
best men n the service. Always
tn.w4e.t few of his big "Jobs" have be
come public, but occasionally one lesks
out. One' big exploit was his running
down of the Mexican International
Rubber Plantation fraud. lor wnicn
three mlllionalree and alx others are
r serving sentences in reoerai
penitentiaries. So bitterly wss me
esse fought that It took six years to
get It through the eourts.
Mr. Morse Is now in Washington,
where he was peremptorily summoned
several deys sgo. after he had twice
declined his promotion because he
wanted to stay In the racmc norm
west. BUYERS EXPECTED TODAY
I Record Attendance Indicated by In
Indications point to an unusually
large attendance curing f"
Week, August -!. wni.u w...
conducted under the ansplces of the
Portland Chamber of Commerce. Ac
ceptance of Invitations hsve been
pouring Into Buyers Week headquar
ters during the past few days from
erchants in all part oi xne rKiut
The varloua committees In charge
have been kept busy all week com
pleting details of tne programme ior
next week. Arrangements lor xne en-
ertstnment of the visiting roercnam.
were compieieo. jwicni.j .;. Z
members of the committees will be
kept busy taking care of the arriving
Many of the mercnania win c-
companled by members of their fami
lies. Bpeclal committees v
have been appointed to look after the
wlvea and daughters of the visiting
merchants. Every effort will be made
to entertain the women visitors royally.
W. O. Erlckson. or lore, ur.. ia me
first merchant from, tne ouisiae is
arrive for Buyers Week. Me maae
bis presence known at headquarters
at the Chamber of Commerce yester
day. Many visiting buyers are ex
pected to arrive today.
BUS SOLICITORS ARRESTED
Men Are Charged With Violating
There Is a city ordinance to be exact.
ordinance ro. i.i wnicn loroiua
texicab drivers and others to solicit
patronage more than five feet away
from their vehicles. Whether or not
iT..ti soliciting for "rubberneck" buses
come under thia ordinance is a ques
tion to be decided oy Acting Municipal
Judge Stadter todsy.
Folic Sergeant v. r nooson yester
arrested Hen Glllen at Fifth and
Washington. Wllbert Barnes at Sixth
and Washington, and M. F. Wright at
Broadway and Washington, an Tor vio
lation of this act. The men are working
for the sightseeing cars, and were so
liciting, according to the officer, aa far
as 100 fet from th vehicle they represented.
German -American Alliance
President to Visit.
ARRIVAL TO BE AUGUST 16
ConsDicuous Figure at Convention
at Which Controversy Over Atti
tude of War Arose Will Be
Entertained In Portland
Dr. C. J. Hexamer. of Phllsdelphla,
re-elected president of the National
German-American Alliance at the con
vention Just closed at San Francisco,
will be a Portland visitor on August
1. The alliance, of which Dr. Hexamer
Is th official head, numbers 2.S00.000.
and Is organisation that as been
in annual session tor eigni years.
The United German Societies of Port
land will' welcome Dr. Hexamer and
will arrange a programme for the en
tertainment of his party.
Fig-are at Convention Conspicuous.
Dr. Hexamer was a conspicuous
figure st the cona-ention In San Fran
cisco which resulted in his election, but
which also wss featured by. a rather
demonstrative controversy over the at
titude of German-Americans as to the
At the close of the convention Ger
man day at the exposition was ob
served. German aongs were sung by
the men who paraded through the city,
but the strains of "Detuschland Tiber
Alles" soon gave way to "The E tar
During the week of the convention
a atatue of Beethoven waa presented
to the city authorities and unveiled by
the German singers at Golden Gate
The convention had the stormiest
session in its history, due to the
sctlvity of the United States in sup
plying the belligerents with war ma
terial. Radical Elesaeat Overcome.
Two factions presented themselves,
and the radical element, which favored
a strict censure of the policy of the
United States on the shipping of arms
to the- allies, wee overridden by the
conservatives, who preferred sugges
tion to demands.
One of the unique events of the con
vention wss the nailing of the replica
of the Iron Cross. Money for the bene
fit of German soldiers' orphans and
widows waa raised by auctioning off
nails that were to be driven Into the
seven-foot wooden cross until no apace
waa left where nails could be driven.
The honor of driving the first nail cost
the man who won It $150.
Dr. Hexamer will arrive in Portland
the morning of August It. Reserva
tion have been made for him at th
Imperial Hotel, and upon his arrival
here he will be taken in charge iy
LARCH TRAIL TRIP MADE
Road Enthusiast Go Over Proposed
Filled ' with enthusiasm over the
scenic possibilities of the new trail to
Larch Mountain, which penetrates into
the heart of the Cascades, a party
headed by Roadmaster Y eon returned
10 r-oruanu xnursaay night after a
busy day clambering over the new
sight-seeing route. With Mr. Teon
were Amos Benson, County Commis
sioners Holman and Holbrook, Repre
sentative C N. McArthur. A. A. Rosen
thal and Forest Supervisor Sbarrard.
The party was the first to traverse
the new route, leaving the Columbia
River Highway by the Benson trail,
and returning by the Multnomah trail,
a distance of 14 miles, which the party
walked. The trails have Just been
completed '. are described by mem
bers of the party as In perfect condi
tion for travel.
-Magnificent" was the word used in
describing the views gained on the
trip. The scenery is declared on.
equaled in any of the nearby sections
of the stste that are accessible and
the new trails ara said to open up a
region that is a wonderland, filled as
It is with mountains, forests, canyons
and dashing waterfalls.
The party reached the summit of
Larch Mountain and signals were ex
changed by heliograph with a party
on the slopee of Mount Hood. Leaving
rortland at ( A.M. Thursday morning,
the party returned to the city late that
Representative McArthur was loud In
DOUBLE ST AMPS Today With Cash Purchases in Mens and Boys' Clothing
and Furnishings 1st Floor Also in Shoe Dept., 1st Floor and Bakery Dept., 4th Floor
Men's and Young Men's
Summer Suits l2 Price
Regular $10 Grades at $ 5.00
Regular $35 Grades at $17.50
Men' Store, Main Floor Our buyer of Men's Clothing:, now in
New York, left instructions to SELL all Men's and Young Men's
Summer Suits before the new. Fall merchandise of his own selection
begins to arrive. So today we launcn a
GREAT HALF-PRICE SALE to close out
our remaining: stock of Summer Suits. Men
who wear medium-weight Suits well into the
Fall will find in this offering fabrics, pat
terns and models to suit their individual
fancy, and the saving is most unusuaL Well
known makes, ' hand-tailored throughout
with excellent linings, etc In the assort
ment are fancy worsteds, tweeds, cheviots,
cassimeres and novelty mixtures of various
kinds also a few blue serges in small sizes
only. Smart new models for men and young
men NOT ALL SIZES IN EACH MODEL.
Come early today before the best are soldV
' Men's $10.00 Suits Now $ 5.00
Men's $12.50 Suits Now $ 625
Men's $15.00 Suits Now $ 750
Men's $20.00 Suits Now $10.00
Men's $25.00 Suits Now $1250
Men's $30.00 Suits Now $15.00
Men's $35.00 Suits Now $1750
Eons' $15 Suits at $4.95
$6.50 Blue Serge Suits $4.95
Main Floor Boys' smart Nor
folk Suits, strictly high-grade
garments from America's best
makers. Odd lines from our reg
ular stock in fancy tweeds and
homespuns, in attractive gray
and blue mixtures. Stitched
belt styles with patch pockets.
Ages 6 to 18. Suits i Q CT
worth up to ?15 at
Main Floor These splendid
Blue Serge Suits were made to
our special order. Latest Nor
folk models, with stitched-down
belt, plaits and patch pockets.
Pants full knickerbocker, with
double-taped seams. All sizes
for boys 6 to 18 years. Excel
lent $6.50 Suits. 4g A Q tZ
Priced special at Pei7J
Boys' Straw Hats Worth to $1.50 for 35c
Department, Main Floor Several broken lines of Boys' Straw Hats
grouped into one big" lot and priced for immediate clean- O EZg
up. Various styles. Selling formerly up to $1.50. Now-"-''
ALT, OTHER STRAW HATS for boys, all styles, HALF PRICE.
Women's Bathing Needs
jat Reduced Prices
Women's and Misses' Bathing Suits,
Caps, Shoes, Water Wings, Bathing
Suit Bags, etc. Supply your .needs.
Bathing Caps Special 10c
Second Floor Rubber Bathing Caps in
plain black or gray also red f ly,
with white dots. Priced sriecial -a- Vf
Three Specials iti Bathing Suits
BATHING SUITS for women and
misses. Made from excellent quality
mohair and alpaca, in black and
navy. Nicely trimmed with braids
and covered buttons. Shown in a
good range of sizes. tfO QQ
Priced special at only apaWeivO
BATHING SUITS of fine grade al
paca. Several very attractive styles
are shown in this assortment. Made
with new flare skirts and finished
with round or sailor collars. Braid
and button - trimmed. 2?Q QQ
Priced special at only pO70
WOMEN'S BATHING SUITS of silk taffeta, poplins, satins and mohair.
Shown in black, navy and other good colors. Trimmed with QQ
silk girdles, buttons, etc. Priced special at the low price of aPJ70
Women's Khaki Outing Apparel
Department, Second Floor We show an extensive asortment of Women's
and Misses' Khaki Apparel Riding or Walking Skirts, Riding Suits,
Bloomers and separate Norfolk Coats. We give S. & H. Green Stamps.
Khaki Biding ! Skirts in all sizes.
Prices range from $3.25 to $5.00
Khaki Walking Skirts, $1.95 to $3
Center Circle, First Floor A dozen
or more pretty styles in this offer
ing. Plain white,' flesh color and
fashionable stripes, in various col
ors. Long and short sleeves, high
or low necks. Voiles, batiste,
lawns, madras, etc 0nQQg
special sale today at only -0
Waists at $1.29
Center Circle, First Floor At
tractive Waists of plain and figured
voiles, also in plain white and col
ored stripes in batistes and linens.
Shown in full assort- 1J f OQ
ment of sizes. Special V
Khaki Bloomers at 50 to $1.00
Riding Suits at $7.00 to $17.50
Khaki Separate Coats now at $2.50
Third Floor Lightest-running
Sweeper ever shown. Handsome
mahogany-finish, full "fiber bear
ings, convenient, sanitary and
simple of construction. All metal
parts highly nickel- 2 f 'JCk
plated. Special atXssV
2 lbs. 62c
Grocery Dept, Fourth Floor No
deliveries except with, other pur
chases in Grocery DePt-C'?4f
65c Glenwood Butter at v" W
WHITE STAR TUNA FISH
Regular 15c cans, special at 10
Regular 25c cans, special at 19$
One Dollar Sale
Millinery Salons, Second Floor Today will be "DOLLAR DAY" in the
Millinery Section. We have selected about 300 beautiful Trimmed
Hats for this event and priced them ONE DOLLAR EACH. A very
unusual August clean-up, to effect a speedy disposal of midsummer
Hats while the season-is at its height. All the. "newest models are
shown in this assortment. Large, medium and small shapes, trimmed
with wings, flowers, pompons, ribbons, etc. Some very modish Black-and-white
Hats will also be included. Trimmed Hats sell- Q f ff
ing heretofore up to and including $7.50 TODAY ONLYV-t-'tftf
Dainty Under muslins
COMBINATIONS corset cover and drawers in princess and waist
line styles, open and closed drawers also combination corset cover
and short skirts. GOWNS in slipover and open-front styles, with
high or low necks and long and short sleeves, yokes of embroidery
and laces. DRAWERS in open and closed, wide leg and circular
flounces with trimmings of torchon laces and best grade embroidery.
'CORSET COVERS of fine nainsook with lace yokes, also with edgings
of lace and embroidery, with or without sleeves. PRINCESS SLIPS,
open front and back. MUSLIN SKIRTS with deep j J J Q
flounces of embroidery. Priced special at, the garment V -
Women's $5 "Lt Shoes at $2.95
Men's $5.00 Shoes for $4.48
Main Floor Double Stamps with cash
purchases in the Shoe Department to
day. Women's High and Low Shoes,
in all the wanted leathers patent,
dull calf, etc some with cloth tops.
Reg. $4 and $5 grades. flJO QC
il, the pair V,-"-r'
Main Floors Men's Shoes of fine
grade black calfskin. Popular flat
heel 'lasts, with broad shank and new
narrow toe. Plain lace. Very smart
and dressy for all occasions. Three
distinct lines to select iCS SQ
from. Reg. $5.00 Shoes p'0
Bous' $2.50-$3 "Scout" Shoes at $1.98
Department, Main Floor Boys' "Scout" Shoes of select stock tan moleskin,
. . rrni AL. Z kane' nlat fm ' ' a-
with heavy llexibie soies. ine very uiuiS UUJ f
Regular ?z.bu ana o graaes, pair r
Full range of sizes,
Today's specials in Drugs and Toi
let Articles of standard quality
o Dars oi ivory aoap and f C?
one bar of Lurline Soap at--OC
Limit, six cakes to a customer. No
delivery of Soap except with other
purchases made in the Drug De
partment. Do your shopping early,
25c Meade & Baker's Carbolic
Mouth Wash priced special at 12
50c M. & B. Mouth Wash now 21e
25c Messatla Talcum Powder llff
25c Mennen's Shaving Cream 16t
25c No-Odor Toilet Powder at 160
iuc i'aim-unve Soap, the cake, 7
25c Lavoris Mouth Wash now ll)t
50c bottle Listerine, special, 350
10c White Lilac-Rose Soap at 50
15c Peroxide on sale now at 100
iuc uoraxo, special, package, 80
25c Woodbury's Face Cream 190
10c Hand or Kitchen Sapolio at 00
15c 4711 White Rose Soap now 120
Dora Face Powder, all shades, 390
25c Imperial Talcum, special, 120
25c Lino Salve on sale now at 190
Hedden's 50c Cold Cream now 100
60c Theatrical Cold Cream at 390
25c Lyons' Tooth Powder now 150
rt . .i i .ii . r
coc Aosoroent cotton, l pouna, lt
$1.00 Glyco Thymoline now at 730
25c Lyons' Tooth Paste now 170
25c Spiro Powders on sale at 170
10c Fairskin Oatmeal Soap now 60
25c Tube Colgate's Tooth Paste
on special sale today at only 200
60c On-Riah Hair Remover at 370
BATHING CAPS in a great as
sortment of styles and colors. The
prices range, 25c, 35c, 60c and 75c.
Main Floor Special combination
offer three 10-cent cakes Palm
Olive Soap and one 50-cent Palm
Olive Shampoo. Total retail r(
value 80e. All 4 articles atOivC
Main Floor Every pair carries a
full guarantee as to quality. A
very unusual offering, for it is sel
dom one gets an opportunity to
buy guaranteed Scissors at this low
price. 4, 4, 5, 5, 6, 8-inch reg
ulation styles; also blunt -point
Pocket Scissors. Money back or
new pair if not satisfied. r mf
Priced special for today atwC
S. & H. STAMPS given with all
cash purchases ask for them.
v v I III
r . hi
his praise of S. Benson for his efforts question was one of grade and that
in k.h.lf of the Larch Mountain trail. I alone.
question of grade, then." replied Com
missioner Baker, "and will bring in
competent engineers to establish our
point." - .
Mayor Albee and the Commissioners
visited the place Thursday in order to
obtain some idea of the condition. Mr.
Albee declared that he was willing to
give any relief possible, although he
did not want to do any serious damage
to the street.
COMMISSIONERS IN CLASH
Mr. Baker and Mr. Dleck Lock Horns
Over Grade Complaint.
Commissioners Baker and Dieck
clashed yesterday when the City Coun
cil took up the question of a proposed
change of grade on East Twenty-eighth
street Just south of Clinton, a petition
for the change having been submitted
by Mrs. J. A. Kraenlck. who has prop
erty on that corner. The grade which
has been established at that place by
the department of public works will
make the street come up higher- than
the kitchen window of Mrs. Kraenlck's
house. The question was postponed for
Commissioner Dleck spoke against
any change of grade, declaring that the
CITY NOT TO BUILD WALL
Basement Cave-In Is Declared Xot
Result of Reservoir Seepage.
The City of Portland will not replace
the wall In the basement of W. T.
Lyon, 250 East Sixtieth street, ac
cording to action taken by the City
Council yesterday. Mr. Lyon declared
that the wall had caved in as the re
sult of seepage from city reservoir
No. 6, which is located nearby, and
asked that the city bear the expense
of putting In a new wall and also take
steps to prevent further seepage.
Commissioner Daly, of the Depart
ment Public Utilities, declared that the
seepage was not responsible for the
condition of the wall.
Alaskan Line Washed Out.
SEATTLE, Aug. 5. The Copper River
Railroad Company received word today
that ten miles of its track and road
bed in Alaska was washed out a few
days ago by a great flood in the Copper
River Valley following the hot weather
of July. The washout occurred in the
district about Mile 101. The heat caused
abnormal melting of the glaciers, and
small streams were converted into
Latter Bay Saints Meet.
CENTRALIA, Wash., Aug. . (Spe-
cial.) A ten-day conference of Latter
Day Saints of the Seattle and British
Columbia districts was opened in Cen
tralia tonight with an extensive pro
gramme of entertainment. The dele
gates began arriving yesterday after
noon and every train today unloaded its
quota of visitors. The sessions of the
conference will be held In the north
end park. Tents have been pitched
there and many of the delegate will
camp on the grounds.
A New York detective, ehaslos; two
thieves who had boardsd a trolley car.
slipped and wss saved from felling under
the rear trucks by one of the men h fol
lowed. Did he arrest them? He did.
and Rheumatism. Latest and best
methods. No Operations, no Medicine.
Consultation and Examination Free.
312 Swetland Bldg. Phone Main 6B74.