Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 13, 1915, Page 3, Image 3

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    PORTLAND MILITARY
AIRMAN HURL 1 DIES
1 Jeuterant Ft. B. Sutton, of This
City, and Captain Knox
- Fall at Fort Sill, Okla.
INJURIES THOUGHT GRAVE
Army Officer Prop - 500 I'ecU
Jfoilx-r of Survivor of Accident
6j Urait Son Warned Her
by Telepathic Message.
TORTPIl-U Okla.. Aua. 15. Quarter'
tnaatar Captain Oenrce H. Knot, of th
Vtrst Aro Stumjrun. t". i. A, wu
killed and Lieutenant K. H. Cotton, hi
airte, probably waa fatally Injured to
day when an aeroplane In which they
wera flylnc fell 100 feet. The squadron
had Jut been transferred from Cali
fornia. The officera came to Fort Hill last
Tuesday and alnc then had been con
ducting; experiment on the Army
reservation. On the arrival of the aerial
squadron, several members said they
considered the various currents of air
extxtcc In and near the Wichita Moun
tains her extremely dangerous.
The aviators had been aloft but a
few minutest this morning when the
aeroplane suddenly waa observed to
be falltnit. Captain Knot and his aide
made desperate efforts to control the
machine. Knox was Instantly killed.
button was hurried to the Army hos
pital, where an operation was per
formed In an effort to save his life.
The exact cause of the accident baa
aot been ascertained.
HAX VXKnn. CnZ. Au. 12. First
lieutenant It- B. Mutton. U. & A., re
ported fatally Injured today In an aero
plane accident at Fort Mil. formerly
waa stationed at the Army aviation
ramp on North Island here, Sutton for
some months waa a student at the
camp and Just before the First Aero
Corps waa transferred to Fort Sill m
pilot's license was granted him.
t.ma. ronirroLn by telepatiit
Mother of Injured Airman Saja
Dead Son Warned Her.
Telepathic messages Informed Mr.
7Ua B. Sutton. ? Hoyt street, that
her son waa about to be Injured. Sirs.
button said yesterday. They were re
reived from Jamea Sutton, another
aon. who met death In 1907 while at
tendlntr the Naval Academy at Annap
olis, the mother declared.
Sarin aha la not a spiritualist, but
la a member of St. Mary's Catholic
Church. Mra. Sutton says she cannot
explain her telepathic power, but that
she la In communication with the
psychic world continually.
"My son Jamea appeared to me Tues
day night." said Mrs. Sutton. "I did
not eo him with my physical eyesight.
J felt his presence.
"'What la ItT I asked him.
" "Don. Don. he replied.
"'Has Don been hurt?" I queried.
"'Yea In an aeroplane.' he told me.
' Mr. Sutton says that between 4 and
I o'clock yesterday morning she was
transported to the hospital where her
an Is now lylnir. She saw the aero
plane shed, she says, and noticed the
ruins or the airship lylnir around, al
though she did rot recosjnlxe the frag
ments at that time. Mrs. Sutton de
clare that she did not receive earthly
notice of her son's accident until aev
eral hours later, when a telegram ar
rived from one of the Army offlcera
Mrs. Sutton say she had another
vision at the time her son Jamea met
death at Annapolis. The boy's death
waa officially announced as a suicide.
Mra. Sutton declares that the boy'
eptrlt appeared to her and told her
that he bad been murdered by other
cadet.
CASHIER DEFENSE RESTS
iontlneM FYwm Flrvt Par.
all acts of the United States Cashier
Company on which the Government Is
prosecuting the defendants for alleged
conspiracy to use the maila In a fraud
lent stock-selllajr scheme.
The only other defendant who ha
taken the stand I Thomas Bllyeu. In
ventor and director of the company,
and Mr. Menefee has testified that Mr.
Bllyeu never at any time had anything
to do with the promotion and financing
of the company.
Frank M. LeMonn. ex-sales manager
ef the company, whom the Govern
ment baa aought to prove one of tbe
principal actora In lha alleged con
spiracy, baa sot taken the stand.
Preeldeaf Adsalta Data tilvea.
"Is it not a fact. Mr. Menefee." ques
tioned LeMonn' attorney. A. P. Dob
son, yesterday, "that Mr. LeMonn got
all hi Information regarding the
patent situation of the company from
JrouT
"So far as I know, he obtained all In
formation aa to patent from me," re
plied Mr. Menefee.
lie also testified that Mr. LeMonn
rut down the amount paid out In com
missions to stock salesmen, and Intro
duced a system by which commission
ranged from 15 to Si per cent, accord
ing to the amount of stock sold, that
aaved tbe company much money.
Two Are Kaeacraled.
O. K. Gerncrt. asalstant sales man
ager, has not taken the stand.
"Pld Mr. Gernert have anything to do
with writing any of the advertisement
ef the company? asked his attorney.
Kubert F. Maguire. of Mr. Menefee.
"No. he did not." said the witness.
Oscar A. Campbell, vice-president and
director, baa cot taken the stand. Lark
Bllyeu. his attorney, questioned Mr.
Menrfee aa to Mr. Campbell's part in
promoting and financing the company,
and the witness gave testimony to ex
onerate him.
rraage Paleeaaea Raspteyed.
R. F. Bonne well and 11 M. Todd, atock
salesmen, against whom the Govern
ment baa introduced teatlmony to the
effect that they sold personal atock of
Mr. Menefee'a In Montana and Wyo
ming In 113 at I2S and $30 a share,
representing that It was company atock.
liave not taken the ataDd.
Tlielr attorney. J. J. Fllxgerald. asked
Mr. Menefee if he himself had not em
ployed them. He replied, that be had
done so In April. 111.
"Had you ever seen them before?"
"No. they were strangers to me." said
Mr. Menefee.
"And they went out selling atock and
did not return to the company's office
until Fall of that year?"
"Tea."
"Who cava them all their Information
about the patent situation, the progresa
of manufacturer and the financial con
dition of the company?"
"I suppose they got It from me and
from the literature of the company.
-What about the atock. they old in
1I1JT"
-They bought that from me for a
share."
Mr. Menefee'a cross-examination by
United Statea Attorney Reames. which
began Wednesday morning, continued
all yesterday morning and until nearly
S o'clock In the afternoon.
Meaefee Aeeaaat Again Isaae.
The TTnlted Statea Attorney again
delved at length Into the Menefee spe
cial account, which has received so
much attention through the trial, the
money Mr. Menefee actually received
from the -company and what he put
back, liabilities and assets, and patent
owned or claimed by the company.
"Isn't It a fact." asked Mr. lieamea
once, "that the reason for the Menfee
special account came out of thla cir
cumstance that Mr. LeMonn waa
claiming for himself the right to 10
per cent commission on all stock sold,
whether he waa In the office or not.
even during 1J1J. and the account waa
opened to keep this off the books?"
"No. sir: that didn't have anything
Uo do with It." said the witness. "The
special account waa opened to keep ac
count of the stock sold from my per-
aonal account.
"But It is true, is It not. that Mr.
Le Monn did claim that he should get
commissions on all stock sold In 1913,
whether ha waa with the company or
not?"
"Veil, he did claim the right to the
commissions. admitted Mr. jienetee,
"but 1 said he did not have the right."
Going Into the charges made by a
man named Hume, who has been
charged by the defense aa responsible
for all tha company s troubles because
the directors arould nt submit td being
blackmailed. Mr. Keames asked when
the Hume affair started,
iaasreatloa far ew Company Read.
"In February. 1914."
"That waa the first trouble you had
had?"
"Oh. we bad had our own little wor
ries before."
The United State Attorney then read
m lonir letter, written December 23.
1J13. by Mr. Menefee. then at Indian
apolis, to Frank Gloyd. treasurer of
tha company in Portland, urging the
organixation of a new company tnere
with 11.000.000 in capital stock, to take
over tho assets of the United States
Cashier Company, which waa to get
1 400. 000 in atock. and urging a cam
paign for Belling; atock of the new
concern.
"That looka aa if tho company was
In trouble several months before Mr.
Hume started anything, doesn't ItT'
Mr. Reames asked.
He then began questioning the wit
ness aa to bis stock-selling plana
Proposition Declared Neeeaaary.
"Ton een to take tho view," shot
back Mr. Menefee. "that atock-sclllng
Itself is radically wronir. That waa
only an Incident In the business pre
paratory to tho manufacture of ma
chlnea" -That is a strong letter, and I know
If," he added a moment later. He went
on to say, however, that It waa an
important occasion for the company,
and that the directors should have ac
cepted his proposal.
Ttal plan would have sold out the
asaeta of the United Statea Cashier
Company for JS00.000. granting that
tha stock waa at par. wouldn't It?"
tbe United Statea Attorney hammered
back.
"That la not the proportion." re
turned the witness. "We would not
have sold for tiiOO.000 cash. We ex
pected to have aold enourh shares to
aire the United Statea Cashier Com
pany needed capltaL" .
REBATE PRACTICE FOUND
AftTHRlt'lTK ROADS IIF.I.D TO FA
VOR ALLIKD C OAL COM PAX IK.
Credits, Trackage Facilities. Imad
ejaate Reatala aad other Methade
t re Deelared Feralelaaa.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 12. The Inter
state Commerce Commission held to
day to be unreasonable ratea on an
thracite, prepared, pea and small sizes
In carloads, applicable from the Wyo
mina. Lehagh and Schuylkill districta
In I'ennsy Ivanla to tidewater and In
tterlor points.
The anthracite decision follow the
reneral Investigation of rates, prac
tices rules and regulations between
the Pennsylvania districts and
points on the line of the Initial an
thracite carriers. The decision say
that the railroad, by means of track
ace arrangements and free transporta
tion to Junction in the mining regions
of coal exchange by ttfelr allied coal
companies, have extended the advant
ages of Interline transportation to their
coal companies to the prejudice of other
coal shippers to whom Interline trans
portation and Joint rates have been lie
nlvL The Commission fixed rates regarded
as reasonable for the future and re
quired the roads to establish through
routes and publish Joint through ratea
applicable to them. The decision also
says that concessions and offsets
granted by the railroads to their
allied coal companies in the
form of Interest charges, royalty earn
ings, the use of this property and in
adequate rentals, the free use of the
carriers' funds and credit or by other
means are aa pernicious aa direct cash
rebatea and are unlawful.
Itnnavray Hoys Caught at KciK.
ECHO. Or, Aug. 1. (Special.)
Two runaway boya from Walla Walla.
Arthur Schlftner. 12 years old. and
Chester Seaburn. 9 year old. were
picked up by Marshal Warnock here
today and returned Home on the after
noon train. The youngsters first went
to Pendleton and then, concluding they
would go on to Portland, had spent all
last night tramping the Si miles to
Echo. The elder boy's father la a well
known barber and musician of Walla
Walla.
:
i rv !
r ; -v. -".I i
.. 1
h tv
II j
i Llealeaaat R. B. "otloa. lajared
I la Fall of Arxar Aeroplane.
. t
ISHII IS III CABINET
New Japanese Minister Is
Friendly to America.
RECENT VISIT RECALLED
Investigation of 1 if feet of Califor
nia Laur on Japanese In This
Country Fallowed by Ces
sation of Agitation.
TOKIO, Aug. 12. It was announced
today that Baron Ishli had agreed to
accept the poat of Minister of For
eign Affaire in the new Cabinet
WASHINGTON. Aug. 12. Baron
Tshii'a assumption of the office of
Foreign Affaire of Japan, in the opin
ion of the officials here, will have an
Important and probably favorable in
fluence upon the relation between the
United Statea and Japan, particularly
In case there la a revival in the fu
ture of the suspended negotiation re
garding alien land ownership legisla
tion in the State of California
When those important exchange
were suspended following tbe lodg
ment of a note by the Japaneae For
eign Office, practically recording dis
sent from the argument aubmitted by
the State Department here that the
California legislation was not in vio
lation of any of Japan's treaty rights.
Baron Ishll. then director or tne com
mercial bureau of the Japaneae For
elgn Office, paid a visit to the Pacific
Coast of the United Statea to investi
gate the effect of the California law
on Japanese trade and welfare of the
Japaneae residents In California.
Hi Investigation waa thorough, and
from the fact that there has been no
effort to reopen the negotiations be
tween the two countries. It Is inferred
by the official here that he waa In
clined to take a favorable view of the
attitude of tha Western people.
DASHING EXPLOIT TOLD
CK R.HANS GIVE DETAILS OF AD
VENTURES OF METEOR.
Little Vessel, Venturing SSO Milea From
Base, Transfers Captive la Face
of Her Pursuers.
BERLIN, by wireless to Sayville. N.
Y Aug. 12. The adventurous career
of the German auxiliary cruiser Meteor.
which was blown up by her commander
to escape the British warships arter ene
had aunk tbe British auxiliary cruiser
Kamsey, is described by the Overseas
News Agency as follows:
"According to private report, the
Meteor, a converted merchant steamer,
succeeded in breaking through the
lines of British patrol ship and travel
ing to the Orkney 1 Islands, 550 miles
from her base. She laid a large num
ber of mines and destroyed British mer
chant ships.
"Finally she encountered the British
cruiser Kamsey, which she sank after
a splendid maneuver. Tbe captain of
the Meteor.' whose crew consisted of
about -i men, saved and captured 43
men from the Ramsey, and It is prob
able that more than 60 others were
drowned.
"British battle cruisers, notified by
wireless, pursued the Meteor. After
the Meteor had burned the. Danish mer
chantman Jason, the little German
craft, facing four British cruisers.
stopped a Norwegian steamer, trans
ferred the captured British crew of the
Jason, and also put the Danish sailors
on board. Thla boat escaped from her
pursuers and reached port safely with
the captured Englishmen. The Meteor
was sunk by exploding her mines."
FREIGHT CRASHES IXTO SPECIAL
IX TORRENTIAL RAINSTORM.
Ml Are Killed aad Others May Die as
Result of Injuries la Accident
Following Ohio Oatlag. .
COLUMBUS. O.. Aug. 12. Six lives
was the toll today when a heavy
freight train on the Baltimore & Ohio
Southwestern Railroad crashed Into a
special train carrying membera of the
Knighta of Pytbiaa lodge of Mount
Sterling, O, who were returning from
an outing at Cedar Point
More than a score were injured, some
so seriously that they may not recover.
The accident occurred It milea south
of Columbus during a torrential rain
storm. The passenger train had stopped
to take on water when the freight
train rumbling along through the mist
struck it, smashing the crowded wooden
coach In the rear.
Relief' parties extricated many of
the injured. Four members of the ex
cursion party were killed outright.
Two others died In hospitals.
The state utilities commission sent
Inspectors to the scene and will hold a
hearing to fix responsibility for the
wreck.
CHEESE IS FAIR FEAST
COOS ASH TILLAMOOK PRODUCT
POPt LAR AT SAN FRANCISCO.
Saadwlchra Katea by All Persona la
Mammoth Crowd at Exposition)
Rraaoa Day Plana Ready.
BY AN'NE SHANNON SJOXROK.
EXPOSITION GROUNDS. San Fran
cisco. Aug. 12 (Special.) Coast Coun
ties day at the Exposition Wednesday
was marked by larger crowds than
yesterday. Every single person made
a bee-line for the Tillamook and Coos
County cheese sandwiches, which were
liberally served all the afternoon" by
J. A. Ward, of Coos, and six charm
ing young women from Marshfleld. Mr.
Ward and George Hyland made
speeches in the afternoon, principally
on the dairying Industries of the coast
counties and moving pictures were
shown of their fine blooded cattle and
horses.
The cheese was supplied by C. J.
Neuguea, San Francisco, representa
tives of the Tillamook cheese indus
try and the Norway Creamery Com
pany of Coos County.
Another feature of the day waa the
driving into the grounds and to the
Oregon building of 20 automobiles
equipped with Lamebrt tireless tires,
the inventor and proprietor, Henry M.
Lambert, of Portland, accompanying
the party, aa also did Senator Arthur
Langguth. Mr. and Mra George R. Rop
ers, John F. Davla and Mr. and Mra W.
H. Royal, all formerly of Portland.
One, of tho cars had made 80,000 milea
without tiro trouble. It waa an Inter
esting demonstration.
W. H. MaJone. of Benton County, ha
written the Benson day management
naming Governor Withycombe offloial
repreaentatlvo of Benton County on
Benson day. Governor Withycombe,
laying aside his official distinction and
coming to tho exposition as a private
citizen to honor Simon Benson, is re
garded down here aa a most unusual
and significant thing.
Tremendous preparations are going
ahead for the big Benson day. It will
be the most elaborate and important
day in Oregon's history at the expo
sition. Tomorrow is Oregon schools'
day, with many Oregon educators here
to obaervo it. ' .
PENDLETON HAS HOLDUP
Highwayman Abuses Farmer When
Plunder Proves Small.
PENDLETOS. Or, Aug;. 12. (Spe
cial.) With a revolver pressed against
his side and his bands up. M. E. Hutch-
. -ji''i" I ii -'
Baron Klkojlo Ishll. Who Haa
Been Chairs Minister of For
eign Affairs la New Cabinet.
inson. a well-known farmer of Sparks
Station, southwest of this city, had to
submit, at 11 o'clock last n is tit, to
having a highwayman go throuch bis
pockets, appropriate his money and
keys, and then listen to a tirade of
abuse because the plunder waa not
more valuable.
The robber examined Hutchinson's
watch and decided that it was not val
uable enough to take. After robbing
Hutchinson the highwayman compelled
him to walk several blocks until he
found a convenient avenue of escape.
The robbery occurred on one of the
business streets of the town.
COTTON . CORNER FAVORED
Lord Bores ford Urges Britain to Buy
Kn t i re American Crop.
LONDON; Aug. 12. At a meeting held
last night to impress on the govern
ment the necessity of declaring1 cotton
contraband of war. a letter from Lord
Bercaford was read in which he advo
cated as the solution of the problem the
purchase by the .British government of
the entire cotton crop of the United
States, to be resold after the war even
If at a loss. The letter said that had
cotton been declared contraband at the
beginning of the war the conflict now
would be approaching its conclusion.
"Cotton still is entering Germany."
said Lord Beresford's ' letter. "Ger
many might as well be allowed to im
port sheila Neutral powers should be
informed that we intend to maintain
our maritime rights as a belligerent.
Of what use to us is mastery of the
sea unless we are to profit by its ad
vantages? "We do not wish to hamper the trade
of the great English-speaking Nation
across the Atlantic. There are diffi
culties, but difficulties were created to
be faced."
MOTHER OF 7 KILLS SELF
Sunnyside Woman Believed De
spondent Over Circumstances.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash, Aug. 12.
(Special.) Mrs. L. L. Davis, of Sunny
side, mother of seven children, the eld
est 11 years old, and the youngest a
babe, shot herself through the temple
with a revolver this morning and died
instantly.
The Davis family, which moved from
Graodvlew to Sunnyside recently, has
been in straitened circumstances.
Davis has been unable to work on
account of an Injury last year while
driving a creamery wagon. Mrs. Davis
has been much depressed recently ana
her act is attributed to despondency.
She served breakfast for the family.
cleared the table and then went to an
other, room and took her life.
FREED CONVICT LOSES SUIT
Supreme Court Upholds JUglit to He-
tain Picture and Measurements. .
OLTMPIA. Wah, Aug. 12. (Special.)
Penal institutions of the state, for
the protection of society and regard
less of tha sensibilities of convicted
persons, have the right under a Su
preme Court decision. Just rendered, to
photograph and measure convicts and
circulate these records among police
officers and sheriffs.
William R. Hodgeman, convicted for
grand larceny and sentenced to from
2 to 15 yeara in the State Reformatory,
sought by court action, after he was
pardoned, to make the reformatory au
thorities destroy his - likeness in the
rogues' gallery and to enjoin them from
circulating it and his description.
GRANGERS OPPOSE BONDS
Hood Kivcr Organization Frowns on
910,000,000 Highway Issue.
HOOD RIVER. Or, Aug. 12. (Spe
cial.) Hood River County Pomona
Grange in regular session at Mclsaac
Hall yesterday unanimously adopted a
resolution opposing tho proposed $10.-
000.000 permanent state highway bond
issue. The grangers expressed a grave
fear that the funds, when the time for
distribution came, would lead to strife
ajid community rivalry.
Tho members of the grange by reso
lution also urged the County Court to
abolish the toll on the road leading
through the forest reserve to the up
per valley, and petitioned the County
Court to place complete and compre
hensive signboards at all highway in
tersections. Haiti Elects President.
PORT AU PRINCE, Aug. 12. General
Dartlguenave was today elected Presi
dent of the Haitlen Rebublic by the
national assembly. Calm prevailed.
New Fall Millinery Arriving Every Day Come and See Our Smart Styles
FREE
. Sewing -
Machines
Guaranteed
for Life
$1.00 Down
$1.00 Week
Fifth Floor
Mail and
BOYS
Wash Suit Sale
To $2.75 Suits!98c
To $5.00 Suits $1.59
To $10 Suits $2.49
Oliver Suits
Meadowbrook Suits
Middy Suits
Sailor Suits
Russian Suits
Balkan Suits
In poplin, pique. linen, ging
ham, galatea, kindergarten cloth
and linene, in all-white and all
the best Summer colors and com
binations. Sixes for boys 2 to 9
years.
Straw Hats
For Boys and Children
' From 2 to 14 Years
Greatly Reduced
To $5.00 Hats 98c
To $2.25 Hats 49c
To $1.50Hats 25c
Finest Milans and split straws
in regulation, middy and Tyro
lean shapes, in white, black and
burnt straw. Fourth Floor
Aprons of Every Kind Here Friday
Rubber Aprons, the most necessary apron for kitchen and nursery.
impervious to water, two sizes. 45c ... .
75c Coverall Aprons, also slip-over styles, of percale, in pretty
light and dark patterns
85c Coverall Aprons, of Amoskeag gingham, in checks and
stnpes of light blue, lavender, pink and gray. Special .DVC
$1.00 House-Dress Aprons, fastening down left side, shirred
at waist, of plain or checked gingham. Also apron and cap house-
dress sets .
$1.50 New Breakfast Sets, of striped or checked gingham. Em-
pire dress-apron and cap. In dainty colors. Special tJOC
$2.00 Crepe Double-Service Aprons, can be buttoned to
either side of front. In pretty flowered patterns, trimmed with
plain crepe bands ; 1 W
New Morning-Glory Breakfast Sets, of polka-dot crepe
trimmed with flowered and striped borders. Made like a ji qq
dress, fastening in back, cap to match, Special Jpl.yo
. ' ' . Fourth Floor
Undermuslins at One Sale Price
Envelope Chemise, Skirts, Gowns
Each 98c
FINE GARMENTS THAT SELL REGULARLY AT
$1.50 TO $1.65
Envelope Chemise of lingerie cloth, round. V or square neck,
trimmed with organdie embroidery, medallions, headings, fine laces,
edges and ribbons.
Skirts of longcloth. with deep ruffles of embroidery, or of lace
insertion, all with under-ruffles.
Gowns of plisse crepe and longcloth, slip-over style, trimmed with
yokes of lace, embroidery, crepes with yokes of figured and striped
crepes. All full sizes. Fourth Floor
PRIORITY UP TO VOTE
REFERENDUM OF TYPOGRAPHICAL
IMOJI ORDERED.
Sli-Dar Wfffc Adopted by Vote of Con
vention Opponent of Admlnl
t ration Are Defeated.
LOS AN'GELES. Aug. 12. Baltimore
was formally selected today as the con
vention city of the International Typo
graphical union In 1916. Two im
portant proposition were discussed
during the day, both meeting with un
successful opposition from the antl
adminlstratlon delegates. The first,
imposing; the rule of priority in em
ploying and discharging men. was or
dered submitted to a referendum. The
other. pro-iding for a six-day week,
was adopted after a lengthy debate by
a vote of 150 to 70. Both propositions
were put forward by tho administra
tion. Under the priority proposition sub
mitted to a referendum, the foreman
of an office, in decreasing his force,
is required to do so by discharging
first the person or persons last em
ployed. Should tho force later be In
creased, the persons displaced through
such cause shall be reinstated in re
verse order in which they were dis
charged before other help may be em
ployed. The six-day proposition, which, by
TEST THE RAPID
HEALING WORK
OF POSLAM
It is wonderful to see how greatly a
small quantity of Poslam, and few ap
plications, will Denetlt any uiseaseu.
eruptlonal skin. Often after brief treat
ment the Improvement Is startling.
Poslam quickly controls and eradi
cates Eczema. Acne, and stubborn.
itching skin troubles. Itching stops.
Pimple go. Dandruff, Scalp-Scale,
Chafinff feet, Kashes, Inflamed Com
plexions, all are benefited at once by
its soothing, healing influence.
Poslam Soap, medicated with Poslam,
is unsurpassed in richness and those
qualities which make for health of the
skin.
For samples, send 4c stamps to Emer
gency Laboratories, 32 West 25th St.,
Sew York City. Sold by all Drusslsta.
Telephone Orders Filled by Expert Shoppers
tJl43!dl3ivS
Pacific Phone Marshall S00O Home Phone A 6691
MEN
500 More of Those Handsome New
Sports Shirts
Go on Sale Friday, Extra Special at
$1.00
Yout Choice of Long or Short Sleeves
Made in that comfortable open-collar style that can be buttoned close
to the neck if you wish.
Made of Oxfords, Soisette and Madras
in plain white, or stripes, white with black-and-white collars, in all the
most popular new colorings.
. Positively the best collection of these
shirts in the city will be found here. First Floor
All Summer Wash Dresses
(For Women and Misses, on the Third Floor)
Selling Regularly From $5.85 to $15.00
Now at Three Great Clearance Prices
$3.95 $5.92 $783
Dresses of Linen, Lawn, Voile, Crepe, Linene
the vote of today, becomes a law, de
clares that no member of a subordi
nate union shall be permitted to hold
a situation of more than six days or
six nights or a combination of days
and nights equivalent to six In one fi
nancial week, unless the local union
is unable to furnish the number of
men required by the employer. Ac
cording to James M. Lynch, who urged
the adoption of the proposition, this
law In some Instances will increase
the number of situations at least 30
per cent.
Pleasant Home to Dedicate Church.
GRESHAM. Or.. Aug. 12. (Special.)
The new Baptist Church at Pleasant
Home will be dedicated Sunday. Dr.
C A. Wooddy, of Portland, will preach
at 11 A. M., and Dr. O. C. Wright, also
of Portland, at 2:30 P. M. At night Dr.
Driver of the chapel car "Good Will"
The hi$ie&award
that could beuon
by a 50 at the
Panama Pacific
International Exposition
- was the -
Medal of Honor
This was anted, in recogni
tion of predominant excell
ence of flavor, smokinqualities
and workmanship, to the
OWL
CIGAR.
5
THROUGHOUT THE U.S.
Amber
. Sun
Goggles
unA celluloid
frames
Special
25c
First Floor.
Third Floor
Women's Summer
Knit Underwear
Swiss-Ribbed Vests,
Sale 25C
Low neck, sleeveless, plain or
hand crochet top finish.
50c Swiss-Ribbed
Vests, Sale o)C
Fine hand crochet tops, low
neck, sleeveless.
$1.00 Lisle Union
Suits, Sale OiC
Tight or lace-trimmed knee,
low neck, sleeveless, fine quality
white lisle.
$1.50 Imported Q
Union Suits, Sale. . . . 4ZjC
Fashioned, perfect fitting,
Swiss ribbed, low neck, sleeve
less, trimmed with lace at knee,
silk tapes at neck. First Floor
FRAMED PICTURES
Selling to $2.75
89c
Color reproductions of
old and modern masters,
framed in dark and an
tique gold frames. A great
variety of subjects suita
ble for every room.
'ixth Floor
will preach. The night service begins
at S P. M. A basket dinner will be
held. Rev. E. A. Leonard is the pastor
of the new church.
New Home Treatment
for Banishing Hairs
(Beauty Topics)
With tho aid of a delatone paste, it
Is an easy matter for any woman to re
move every trace of hair or fuzz from
face, neck and arms. Enough of the
powdered delatone and water is mixed
into a thick paste and spread on the
hairy surface for about 2 minutes, then
rubbed off and the skin washed. This
completely removes tho hair, but to
avoid disappointment, get the delatone
in an original package. Adv.
3