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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1915)
TTTF: MOTtXTVO OREGOXTAX. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1915.
UNION TO PROTECT
PRESIDENT OF NATIONAL MANTTFACTURERS ASSOCIATION IN
PORTLAND AS GUEST OF EMPLOYERS' ASSOCIATION.
Wednesday Is Economy Day at Our Store
Money -Saving Suggestions Here for You
Come Early and Shop It Will Pay You!
TO INCLUDE COTTON
Ten nis Back
at $1.25 to
Tennis Balls at
2oti to 351.
Woodlark Pure Grape Vinegar, excel
lent for salads and cooking, pints, -10;
quarts, 20f; gallons 73c?
Alabastine The sanitary wall cover
ing. More artistic than wall paper
more permanent than kalsomine, per
5-pound package, all colors 50
Dickinson's Home - made Jellies, all
flavors 10 and 15
J. A. Emery Predicts Keenest
Rivalry for Marts When
Peace Is Restored.
Allies Decide to Prevent Ship
ping of Product, State
LACK OF SHIPS DEPLORED
AMERICAN ACT TO BE CITED
WAR CONTRABAND IS
- . iii i i --T-w-, eweaeaawarl
,;ArJ .e. . 7f v . . ;v '
; . V ... . . ii '
Colonel I'op Says Enplojers and
Emplotes Working to Mom Knd
and Labor Legislation la
fritlrlMd to Cbambrr.
trttsnlaatlon of employers to produce
"nlttrlal equilibrium. so that the
VnltJ Plat wi;l be able to maintain
lt!f la ifie market of tha world la
tie keen competitioa that la to arise
fa tha reconetroclloo period aftar tha
war. waa tha aarMilr urarj by Jamet
A. Emtry. aBral rusHt for tha Ni
tiortal Auoriatlon of Manufacturers, la
aa adrfrvaa at tha Chamber of Cora
mare Honda r nleht before tha roetn-
br of tha Emplcyers Asaoclatloo.
"In that lima. na aM. a will be
onf .-or.d with tha bitter! competi
tion la tr history ef tha world: th
competition af tlejperaie nattona orlTn
to tie wt: aod striving lo rehabilitate
tbmalvea lo martata threatened or
loaf. All or Mis will la In tha far of
roaditluaa at horn, nadar which tiia
4llvry wxon haa haaa takaa from
tha froat door of tha manufacturer.
to t3H. throoah tha lc!latioa
that haa 4rlva lb American ft from
the and will ! moat of Ida
rarryina trate of tha world oaaor
Lakor tlaaW for Coodlttsoa.
Tha rendition ha maintaiood to
aav & n brouaht about lara!
throuah tho dtorratcd aod oraamaad
ffrt of tha l4br bodtea to procure
lsilatio dtf nrd to bttr thatr ron.
altrtona. without raar1 to tha condition
af tha rnrioyr. Tha rtmalr ba
V mmn4d waa a National organi-
action of orrpIOTora for dafciwa.
Cmpioyara Aucla-tona, ba declared.
ara sol oppoaed to labor organisation,
but to tna effort of labor orcanlaa
tiona to Impoee unfair restriction upon
amtI"yera la their bua;ne.
The only thina wa quarTel with la
the common railtna- of humanity, whtra
the labor ortraalaatlon ara In Innum
erahle caaea aullty ef. In the mtu
of areal power to enforce their Indi
vidua! wlebta apoa octetv. Tha thine
wa object to la that any combina
tion eaeuld try to ba bicser then tha
reat social combination la which aa
all ll e-
Comsel George A. rope preatdmt of
tha National Aoclatia of Manufac
turers gave aa addraaa before ir.
I.mry'a apeecb oa the work of the
eoeflta Declared tor Beta.
"Tha benefit of our work are cot
confined to ampluyera alone.- he aald.
"or lo member of the National asso
ciation alone, bat to the country at
larse. When employe anderatand that
1.1 employer ara working for the ben
efit ef ai.. they will reiy upon then
more and upon labor union lefa. for
tfte Interaat ef emplojer and employe
are the earn.
Throat bout the day yeaterday Mr.
fernery and Xr. I'ope were In confer
ence with tartoue empl.tyera In the
city on buelnes conditions. Teeter
day momln a they were aueeta at an
Informal breakfast at the Benson
liotet. aad for a abort lime la tbe
afternoon they enjoyed a trip about
C. C Cott. preaidrnt of the Chamber
of Commerce, presided at the opening
of the banquet last n!Tht and Intro
duced Thome HcCusker. eecrefary of
tne Kmpioyer Aseoctatton. who waa
cnetrrsiaa of the eveetaa.
I I I r . - .- . . f .. . . i
1 1 I 'VAi-'Xi
' i fop"
r w Ar ll it FN te AAltAlleilK. 1L Echrader. R. Fenkbousen. J. Q.
RECEIVER IS SOUGHT!
E. 1L Echrader, R. Fenkbousen. J.
Paqtiet and W. E. Collin.
Missouri Pacific Creditors
Seek Court Action.
BIG INTEREST SOON DUE
Applicant Contend Financial Dia
tnrbance Caused by L'oropcan War
Alll Mak It Difficult for
Hoad to frrt Debt.
MUSICIANS LOSE APPEAL
th: Tmic-At. rtar.R Ttox r i t:
TU AK itt ox ruAi not :-.
C ce.tr I Labor fril e raaweled
o Heir, bat t aloe) Three tree
to l1aee ataooero I tee If.
(l-n.jd laor will not Join the
anion maaictan In their trtk aaainat
t .e Portland theater, at leatt at tbl
At a heated three. hour loa Mon
day aftrraoon tha Theatrical fed
eration of the Central Labor Council.
romprMiac all the oraaaised employes
of the ariou theater, declined to
rei-orrmend mat tna I'aatases. Lmpree
and l-ertc t--.lr be placed en tbe
"unfair iiet aa reiuted by the ma
(:c:ni fo.iuir. the dwhare Sunday
of one man from ea a orchestra and
.Ss-jan atrtk of the other.
It, la proaole that the moln pic
ture tvum will become Ineolred today.
At the meetlac representatives of
the musicians' an;oa at once aked tbe
federation to recommend to the Central
JLaeor Council that the tiree offendtnc
t":eater be placed oa the "unfair' list.
T.-. is metlB waa lost.
A substitute motion provided that the
federation a the Central Labor Coun
cil to withhold action until the Thsat
yicsl Federation haa had opportunity
to pasa en tha rule recently promul
cated by the musician fillr. i a mini
mum number of men to be employed In
the various) theater of Portland. Tbl
motion wa carried, virtually all ta
delegate eacevlia; the musiciana vot
in. lor It.
As a rej't of tM action the Cen
tral Labor Council la not expected to
pla.'e tha theatere on the "uotatr' list,
aa a recommendation for such a step.
aci'ordtnx to the council'a procedure
must come from the Theatrical Federation.
Tbe musicians, however, threaten to
place "unfair- banners before the the
aters themselves. beir.nlr rievt 1'rl
dsy. They a .'so are nraollsllnc wit.i
tna latrrntional officiate of the theat
Meaawcile the affected theater are
s-'.vlm their reaular performancea with
ST. LOCIS. Auf. IT. The appoint
ment of receiver for the Missouri
Pacific Railway and for the EL Louis.
Iron Mountain Southern the two
line form In; tha Missouri Pacific-
Iron Mountain system, with TIOO miles
of track wa sought In the Federal
District Court here late Monday.
Two distinct receivership suit were
brouaht by the Commonwealth Steel
Company, a New Jeraey corporation
which operate a lance ateel mill In
Granite City. III. One suit waa direct
ed aaainet the Missouri Pacific and the
other acalnst the Iron Mountain.
The petitions will be beard by Dis
trict Judare Dyer Tuesday mornlnr-
The suit were based on claim
which tbe Commonwealth Steel Com
pany filed against the two railroad a
claim of (Me.O'Xk acalnst the Missouri
Pacific and a claim of f ji.000 attains!
tha Iron Mountain. Moth clalma are
for railroad rolllnc atock and other
supplies, characterised In the petition
aa esentlal to the proper operation of
Payment on both claim. It la assert
ed, haa been demanded and refused.
The ault aaalnst the Mlasourl Pa
cific saya thet the company owna 77l
miles of track. Tbe various oblica-
I tlons of the Missouri Pacific are act
forth, and It la stated that the annual
interest chances exceed I7.70U.OOO: that
the net Income la Insufficient to pay
On September 1. IIJ. It I said. In
terest cbarcea totaling- tl.l40.eea will
be due. Sufficient funda to meet these
Interest chartrea. it Is etated. may not
bo available and there will be dancer
of a suit.
Concern Ina the recent attempt of the
Missouri Pacific to extend Its per cent
sold notes to the amount of $:i.00.O0.
the petition says that holders of more
than ll.oeo.ooo of these notes declined
to Join In the extension, and that there
is dsseir that they will sue to anion
The financial disturbanca occasioned
by tbe Kumpean war. It la atated. will
make It difficult for the company
meet Its financial requirements.
SEATTLE SAILOR PRISONER
Gcrma ns of American Bark Crew
Taken by Australians.
SEATTLJ. Wash, Auc. 17. Otto
SchutL chief officer, and six seamen,
all Germana. of tha American barken-
tlne E. R. Sterling-, of Seattle, are pris
oner In the Australian detention camp
at Liverpool, near Sydney. N. S. W
accordlns to a letter received here to
day from Captain K. R. Sterling- by hi
1 he men were removed from the ves
sel by Australian naval officers at
New Castle. N. S. W.. where the bark
entlne had just finished loading; coal
for Celiac Peru. She aalled from Wine
low. Wash, November 11 last year
with lumber for Sydney. Scbutt signed
as an American, giving- Seattle as his
RUSSIANS RESIST BITTERLY
Germans Forced to Vse Every Effort
to Move Supplies Over Vistula.
ROTTERDAM, via London. Au(. 17
No point Is yielded by the Russians to
tha advancing- Germana until railroad
bridges and everything; else of military
value haa been destroyed, according; to
German reporta received here. The Co
logne Gasette admlta the difficulties
confronting; the invadera and says:
"The great area weat of tha Vistula
la covered by ceaaeleaa procesalona of
wagons bringing; up supplies. In this
devaatated country where the railway
bridges have been deatroyed an Incred
ible amount of work has to be done.
Only by herculean exertlona have we
been able to carry auppliea for our
armies over the Vistula."
WOMAN IS EXONERATED
Mm. w. t. Tt nxr. iif.ld buasi
I.F. OF KILU0 J. P. GATES.
wajet-a Jary Decide
Obee-eeed Speed Lavs aad View
Bill la tec lea Case) 1'llctl.
A bill of revivor filed by the Gov
ernment, to make the administrator of
the estate of tbe late L-avd Kccles a
party to lis auit asainst tbe urexun
Lumber Corrpany to recover see acres
ef timber lands and IJvv.ilJe daraacee
for timber cut. waa argued before
Federal Juife Bean yesterday. He took
hie decision under advisement. As
sistant Called eitatee Attorney B tea
ms n appeared for the Government,
which rhargee that the defendant com
part la liiil obtained title to tbe
land, which ara In liaii.tr County, by
means of dummy entrymen The deed.
It is further charged, were withheld
from the recorda tor six year, to com
wiihia ta siatuto of limitation.
exonerating Mr. W. T. Turner. K
Last Twenty-first street, driver of the
automobile that ran down and killed
J. P. Galea at Last Twenty-eighth
street and Uandy boulevard eturdy
niwht. from blame, and recommending
strict enforcement of the city ordi
nance covering the length of lime
wood plies ara allowed to obstruct city
street, waa the action Of tna coro
ner Jury at the inquest held Mon
Though Police Sergeant El lie teetl
Aea that the automobile wag going
nearly v miles an hour, another
wurtcsa said 1- miles, but the con
sensus of opinion was about 3v miles,
aitnin the lirx.lt- It developed that
Mr Gates ran from behind the wood
pile In front of the auto, with hi bead
turned away from the machine, and
that It waa Impossible for either him
or the driver of the machine to eo the
other until the moment of collision.
The danger of woodpiles and other
obstructions In the street waa pointed
out by Coroner Dammasch yesterday,
who said that they were responsible
f r a great percentage of accidents.
Three days should be the limit of the
time allowed tor keeping; piles of wood
on a city street, he said. A great work
for "afty first." Mr. Dammasch de
clared, would be the elimination of
such cause of accidents.
II. I. Coffin, chairman of the Public
Safety Commission, aald that he would
recommend action along this line to
the city officials Immediately.
The Coroner's Jury waa composed of
O. C liorLamelcr, fortmara; J. , Mod,
MOTORCYCLE INJURES TWO
Ralph llalin and Jack Evans Drop
30 Feet Down Embankment.
Ralph Habn. department manager of
V.'adhama ex Co.. and Jack Evans, tailor
at 311 Fourth street, were badly bruised
Monday night about ( o'clock, wheg
the motorcycle on which they were
riding- ran off an emlrnkment about
two miles beyond Skyline boulevard,
on the Cornell road, throwing; them
about SO feet down the bank onto
pile of rocks. They were unable to
turn one of tha "hairpin" curves.
Mr. Lvana received a bad cut on
the left thigh, besides numerous bruises
on the head and different parta of the
body. Mr. Hahn received a badly
brulaed left knee. In addition to other
bruises. The motorcycie was nqt badly
Contention to Be Made That Goods I
Are Entering? Germany and Aus
tria Through Neutral Ports
and Used in Explosives.
WASHINGTON. Aui. 17. The allies
intention to declare cotton contraband
haa been communicated unofficially, but
authoritatively, to the State Depart
The atep has been agreed to by Great
Britain. France. Russia. Italy and Bel
gium, but Japan'a attitude haa not been
defined and she may decide that no
action la called for from her at this
time, becauae of the elimination of the
only German colony In the Far East,
from the military problem.
Ever since tbe application of the
British orders In council to cotton the
entente allies have felt that some more
effective method must be found for
preventing; It entry Into Germany and
The allies contend that American
cotton shippers, in many cases alleged
to bo backed by German capital, have
been shipping cotton to Germany
through neutral porta.
The alllea contend that under those
conditions a great deal of the cotton
got through Sweden. Denmark and Hol
land Into Germany.
From the alllea' point of view the
ordera In council were Ineffective be'
cause they obligated the British gov
ernment to buy cotton and at the eame
lime offered an Incentive to blockade
According to the advices reaching
Washington the pressure In England
and France haa compelled a change.
The British government originally re
garded cotton aa non-contraband and
expressed a desire to avoid Inflicting
hardships on the Southern planters and
to avoid development of an antl-Brlttsh
Wednesday and Thursday Specials
25c 4711 White Rose Glyc
erine Soap 150
50cCreme Rhea 39
50c Java Riz Powder 39
50c Ponds' Extract Vanish-
ing Cream 400
BRISTLE GOODS .
$1.00 Hair Brush, solid back,
at ,. ," 69
$ .50 Lady's Comb, hard
$ .25 Tooth Brush 160
$ .25 Nail Brush 140
$ .25 Initial Box Paper, spe
cial at 100
JS5 Riverside Linen, per
box at. 230
$1.00 Fountain Pen..,. 890
TO CLOSE OUT
$1.25 Gordon's Dry Gin at
$ .65 Crestmore bond, spe
cial at 560
$1.00 Fisher's Pure Rye for
$1.00 French Vermouth, im
$1.35 Burkes' Old Town Gin
W-L Bed Bug Banisher, pts.
350; qts., 600; gal
lon at $1.00
Dandy Roach Powder. 500
3 for $1.25
Witch Hazel, gal.... $1.25
Parowax, 1 lb 100
Chloride Lime, 5 lbs. 350
$1.00 Hood's Sarsaparilla
$1.00 Cooper's Sarsaparilla
$1.00 Fulton's Renal Com
pound at 900
$1.00 Coke's Dandruff Rem
edy at 80
$1.00 Herpicide at 650
$ .50 Santiseptic Lotion for
$ .BOBenetol 400
$ ,50Wampole's Formolid
$ .50 Sal Hepatica 390
$ .25 Carter's Pills 150
$ .25Ayer's Pills 190
$ .25 Bromo Quinine. ...150
A BOOK OF l I E GREEN STAMPS
BAVEr IS SEVERAL nOI.I.AR EARNED
ALDZX STREET AT WEST RftEK - MARSHALL 4700 -HOME A 6171 J
STAMPS with all Ice
cream or soda pur
chases in our Tea
Room or at the Soda
Fountain from 2 P.
M. until we close at 9
LONG HAUL UPHELD
feelln-c In this country. The change to Pnmmlssinn Hnlfta Roilrnarf Ic
...- Ir.s. aa-lll W Jf,l. , , V, w-arsosaBBSwwieavpa I e I mm W I IUIII W M U Sf
Ued by International law,
Within Its Rights.
RULING IS REITERATED
Great Britain protested aaratnat the
American blockade of outgoing cotton
from the South during the Civil War
and had refused to recognise It as con
traband during the Russo-Japanese
War. but will now contend that radi
cal changes in the conditions of war
fare since that time Justify a change
The advices reaching here Indicate
they Intend to argue that both Presl- Originating Lines Entitled to Lare
dents Lincoln and Johnaon. In formal!
est Possible Share of Charge
proclamations Issued in April, May and
June, in 1866. went on record as main
taining as contraband of war mate
rials for the fabrication of ammuni
CHAMBER MANAGER IS IN
GEORGE 1JARDV BEGI.XS WORK AS
SPEAKER AT LrXCHEO.
Firs Formal Appearaare Before Execu
tive Board Will Be Today.
Financial Standing Landed.
SENATOR STONE ON VISIT
Prominent Democrat Here After
Star at Park aod Fair.
William J. Stone. United States Sen
ator from Missouri, who Is familiarly
known by bis friends aa -Gumshoe
Bill. Is visiting for a few days In
Portland. He Is accompanied by mem
bers of his family. They have Ju
come from Yosemite National Park and
the California expositions.
Senator Stone haa been In public life
la MIourl for more than 30 yeara. He
served successively as Representative
In Con tress, aa Governor and alnce 1901
aa United States Senator, succeeding
Senator Vest. He always has been
active In Democratic politics, and for
many years was Democratic National
committeeman from Missouri.
SUIT OVER PATENT IS WON
Infringement Decision Given Against
Two Oregon Flooring Mills.
The Alsop Process Company, at St.
Louis. Mo, has obtained a favorable
decision from Federal Judge Wolver
toa. sustaining Its claim of Infringe
ment of the clalma of the basic patent
owned by It covering the well-known
process of bleaching flour. Tha suit
was against the Pioneer Flouring Mill
Company, of Island City. Or, and the
La Grande Milling Company.
The defendant were using the so
called "Fowler" machine, for practicing
the Alsop process. The case has been
sent to a master for an accounting
for profits and damagea. Joaeph L
Atkins was attorney for the plaintiff.
Tnrks Report Victory.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Aug. 1. via Lon
don. Aug. 17. Attacks by newly landed
allied troops against Turkish positions
on the Galljpoll Peninsula have been
repulsed, according to an official state
ment Issued tonight at the Turkish War
George E. Hardy, manager of the
Portland Chamber of Commerce. Just
arrived from Toledo. 0 where he has
been for several years secretary of the
Chamber of Commerce, took up his
ew duties In Portland Monday
morning, and Is already deep in ener-1 tendad
gene enorts to "have the ground laid
out" for tha future activities of the
Mr. Hardy waa a guest at the lunch
eon of the Members' Council at noon,
and gave a short address on this, the
irst occasion of his formal meeting
with tbe members. He urged them to
give him their co-operation In his
work, and pledged himself to give all
la energies to the furtherance of the
plans and movements developed by the
He waa In conference with F. E.
mith, who haa been acting manager
since the reorganization of the Cham
ber, all yeaterday afternoon, and will
continue to work with him for several
days getting his duties well in hand,
lie will make hia frrst formal appear.
ance before the executive board of the
Chamber at Ita meeting this morning.
Although Mr. Hardy Is not yet an
nouncing any definite plana for activi
ties In the future, be Is emphatic In his
expression of a conviction that there Is
no other commercial organization In
the United States that Is better financed
or In a better position to plan and
carry out great undertakings for the
welfare of Its city and state.
"I know of no oth
kind In the United States
would deem It a greater honor to be
associated In an executive capacity,
if Ken ice is Performed
on Equal Terms.
OREGONIAJf NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Aug. 16. In dismissing the
complaint of the Columbia Gold Mining
company, of Sumpter. against the
O.-W. R. A N. Company, the Interstate
Commerce Commission reiterated its
rulinff that "originating lines gen
erally are entitled to the longest haul
they can perform where the transpor
tation can be performed upon eaual
terms with reasonable dispatch and
without undue discrimination."
Xears ago, when the O.-W. R. & N.
was the O. R. & N.. tbe road put Into
effect a joint rate of $5.50 a ton from
Baker to Tacoma on carload shipments
of ore, the ore going by O. R & N. to
Portland and then by Northern Pacific
to Tacoma. In 1910 the O.-W. R. & N.
Its operations by trackage
arrangements with the Northern Pa
ciflc from Portland to Tacoma, and es
tablished the same rate over Its own
lines as formerly had applied in con
nection with the Northern Pacific, but
to get this business for itself canceled
the original Joint rate and virtually
forced shipments over the O.-W. R. &
N., for the only other rate, a com
bination based on Portland, was $9
Service la Satisfactory.
The company aiao absorbed the
switching charges at Tacoma in order
that It might deliver tbe ore at the
smelter, which is on the tracks of the
Northern Pacific. In announcing Its
decision the Commission says:
Complainant admits that tne serv
Ice of tbe O.-W. R. & N. Company over
Its direct line has been entirely satis
factory and it appears that during the
time that the same rate has applied
over both routes few cars moved over
the Northern Pacific route. No ship
ments have been made over the North
ern Pacific route under the combina
tion rate involved. Bo far as the record
lng or delivery services by the ter
mlnal or switching road, and that the
connecting road will absorb the
charges of such terminal or switching
road In a specified sum, or as per the
current tariffs of the terminal or
switching road (naming it) as on file
with the Interstate Commerce Com
mission.' "This rule has been followed by de
fendants in publishing the tariff un
der which the Northern Pacific's
switching charges at Tacoma are ab
sorbed by the Oregon-Washington
"Upon all of the facts of record we
find that it was not unlawful for the
Oregon-Washington Company to can
cel the joint rate involved and the de
fendants have Justified the Increased
100 GIRLS SEEK $10,000
Applicants Offer to Care for Old
Man Who Will Leave Bequest.
CHICAGO. Aug. IS. More than 100
applicatlone for the position of "mem
ber of the family" of Jamea W. Park
hunt, wealthy McHenry County farm
er who promised to will flO.OOO to the
satisfactory srtrl." were received by
the Federal Employment Bureau re
Pankhurst, who is 75 years old. and
lives with his wife on a Se0-acre farm,
wrote to tbe Federal Employment
Bureau here a few days sgo offering
II a week to "an unmarried girl not
less than 17nor more than 40. who
would take care of himself and wife
for the remainder of their lives, his
will to contain a 110.000 bequest to the
right person. He said the work re
quired could be finished each day by
I P. M. Publicity to tbe oner was
given In the local papers.
Within a week I expect to receive
requests from the farthest parte of the
earth. said Mark L. Crawford. Inspec
tor in charge of the department.
r knj. nf discloses the present arrangement has
with which ll not fe.lted in any hardship or detri-
There is no general demand for a
through route in addition to the Ore
gon-Washlngton company s route.
Complainant argues earnestly mat
it haa been deprived of Its right to
select the route over which Its ship
ments shall move, but unconvincingly.
The Northern Pacific route Is still
available to complainant upon pay
ment of the higher rate applicable over
it. The Oregon-Washington Company
haa merely endeavored to secure for
Itself tbe longest haul possible, urig
inating lines generally are entitled to
the longest haul they can pertorm
where the transportation can be per
formed upon equal terms, wun rea
sonable dispatch, and without undue
Switching Rate Lawfully Absorbed.
Complainant apprehends that some
future change may require it to pay
the terminal switching charge at la
coma in addition to the present
"Pursuant to authority conierrea Dy
law we have provided by rule that
" it part or all of the charges of a
terminal or switching road are to be
absorbed by a connecting road, the
tariff of such connecting road must
specify that Its rate Includes originat-
NANCY HANKS IS DEAD
Once Champion Trotter Dies After
Tears aa Pensioner.
LEXINGTON. Ky, Aug. 17. Nancy
Hanks. 2:04, champion trotter from
1S93 to ISM. died today at Hamburg
Place, the estate of J. E. Madden, who
purchased the horse several yeara ago
to pension her until her death.
Nancy Hanks waa foaled In 1586.
Cortrrlr.e Crfest Into a ereat moral vie-
lory riguires tha most vivid ImaglaaUoa,
DO YOU KNOW
(See this page tomorrow.)
IT PAYS TO WAIT.
For oor Anaoal Factory Shoe Sale
FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, AT
COR. FOURTH AND ALDER STS.
FOOT WOES LAID TO DANCE
Fox Trot Said to Be Enriching Chir
NEW YORK, Aug. 12. Modern so
ciety dances and the pumps and slip
pers in which young people dance are
making chiropodists rich, Ernest C.
Stanaback. president, and Ernest
Graff, secretary-treasurer, said re
centl? at the convention of the Na
tional Association of Chiropodists at
the Sinton Hotel.
One evening of fox trotting results
in more business than a month of hill
climbing, they said, while the shoes
that fashion prescribes of her devo-
tees lead their wearers right to the
"But don't cry, little girl, don't cry,"
said Miss Ruth Otis-Mann, of Roches
ter, N. Y. "If you wear sensible shoes
during the day's work you should not
be foolish in the evening and wear
tight shoes with high heels and ex
pect to do fox trotting, the tango
and the other freak dances of so
called high society and expect to be
free from foot trouble."
Raising of 750,000 for a building for
the School of- Chiropody In New York,
campaigns for laws of recognition in
New York and several states, and for
protecting the public against quack
are subjects before the convention.
Dr. Harry P. Kenison, of Boston,
whose forefathers are said to have in
troduced chiropody in the United
States; Dr. M. J. Lewis, president of
the New York school, and Dr. E. W.
Cohen, of Kansas City, woman pioneer
in chiropody, were prominent dele
gates to the convention.
NECK BROKEN BY FALL
Man Drops From Window While
Waiting for Death of Friend.
TRENTON. N. J.. Aug. 12 Seeking re
lief from the oppressive heat while
watching at the bedside of a dying
friend, Fidellio Rossi, 85 years old,
sat In the bedroom window, and,
dropping off to sleep, he fell three
stories to the ground below, receiving
He was taken to St. Francis Hospital,
Important to Health
During HotW eather
Summer Conditions Con
tribute in Various Ways
. to Constipation.
At no time should people be more
careful of the condition of their bow
els than during tbe hot weather. Con
stipation should be guarded against
especially, as many serious, and often
fatal, diseases are traceable to neg
lect. Some people find that certain fruits
have a laxative effect, but this cannot
always be depended upon; a mild
laxative-tonic that will act gently, yet
positively, without griping or shock
to the system, is far preferable. A
combination of simple laxative herbs
with- pepsin, sold in drug stores un
der the name of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin, is highly recommmended as be
ing easy and natural in its action,
pleasant to the taste and certain in
its effect. A dose of this excellent
remedy at bedtime will restore nor
mal activity in the morning, carry.
nff off the heaviness r id bloat. Salts
purgatives and cathartics should be
avoided, as they upset the entire sys
tem; and at best afford but temporary
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is not
expensive and can be obtained in any
drug store for fifty cents a bottle.
For a free trial bottle write to Dr.
W. B. Caldwell, 453 Washington St..
Prices Cut in Halt
Than TRUST DENTISTS Charge
Open Day and Night.
Bigger Office, Bip-ger Business, Better Methods, Better System,
More Patients, More Hyg-iemc
Than Any Trust Dentist in Oregon
We examine your teeth (not your pocketbook) Free of Charge
Part of every dollar you give a Trust Dentist goes to help keep up the Trust
in Oregon. Can you afford to pay $2 for $1 worth of old-style dentistry just
to help the dental combine crush competition?-
Sixth and Washington Sts Portland, Or.
Los Anjeles, San Diego, San Francisco, Oakland, Bakeisfield, Brooklyn, N. T,