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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1915)
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN. TIIURSDAT, SEPTE3IBER 2, 1913.
PLOT TO DISRUPT
Counsel for United Mine Work
ers Accused by Colorado
. Court of Inquiry.
WOMEN SLEUTHS INVOLVED
Alleged Conspiracy Also Said to
Have Been Directed at State
Officers and 3Iineowners.
. Hearing Is Postponed.
EEXVER, Colo.. Sept. 1. A con
spiracy to disrupt the National Guard
of Colorado and to secure wholesale
indictments of state officers and coal
mine operators was charged In a partial
report of the milicary court of inquiry,
made public last night by order of
Governor George A. Carlson.
The alleged conspiracy, according to
the report, was entered into by a party
of detectives under direction of A. M.
Belcher, of West Virginia, general
counsel for the United Mine Workers of
America, and C. D. Klliott, ex-Adjutant-General
of West Virginia.
. Party Active Since May.
The portion of the report Just made
public was issued by lieutenant
Colonel Edward J. Boughton, a mem
ber of the military court investigat
ing various charges against Adjutant
General John Chase and other officers
of the National Guard of Colorado. It
was a part of the partial findings which
already have been reported to tha Gov
ernor. According to this report. th Belcher
party arrived in Colorado on or about
May is, 1315. It consisted of Belcher,
Robert Carruthers (also known as R.
W. Coats), C. D. Elliott and several
women, including a Miss Florence
Jenkins. The report includes a letter
lgned by Coats, dated August 14, which
reads in part:
"The total operators employed at
present are 28 male, seven female."
Compulsory Replies Possible.
A letter signed by Belcher, included
In the report, is addressed to "Mr.
It. W. Coats, alias Carson, alias Car
ruthers, alias Carter and then some
The military court halted its work
today to await an opinion by Attorney
General Farrar as to the authority of
the court to force witnesses to answer
AUTOS HIT ROPE BARRICADE
Two Machines Damaged by Striking
Workmen's Guard Line.
Two automobiles were damaged arid
a bicycle rider thrown Tuesday
by a rope which workmen had
stretched across the end of a bridge
leading over Sullivan's Gulch along
Union avenue while repairing the
foundations of the bridge.
Patrolman Adams detailed the acci
dents and his own efforts to keep
the barricade In repair in a report to
Captain Circle. The man on the bicycle
hit the rope and sprawled in the dust
a small automobile ran into
the rope, bending a front fender and
breaking one or tne lights and the
rope. Adams arrived on the scene and
began repairing the rope. He had just
tied it together and was fastening it
when J. H. Goldstaub, 706 Vancou
ver avenue, collided with the obstacle
The windshield on the machine was
broken and other minor damage sus
tained. The rope broke again. The
officer succeeded in tying it this time
and hung two pieces of canvas on
RICH CHINESE FOUND DEAD
Ah King, or Seattle, Shot After Mat
ing His Will.
SEATTLE. Wash., Sept. 1. Ah
King, president of the King Chong
Lung Company and probably the rich
est and best-known Chinese in the
state of Washington, was found dead
in a. room in a hotel at Sacramento,
Cal., Tuesday with a bullet wound in
the head, according to dispatches re
ceived by local Chinese.
Ah King left Seattle two weeks ago
unaccompanied after telling his friends
he was going on a vacation trip. He
did not say where he was going or
how long he would be gone. On the
day before his departure he went to
the office of his attorney and made
his will, leaving most of his estate to
a 19-year-old son now in China,
ESTACADA FAIR IS SEPT. 8
School Exhibit AVill Follow East
Clackamas County Show.
KSTACADA, Or., Sept. 1. (Special.)
The Hast Clackamas County Fair
will open here September 8 for three
days. Many prizes are offered for the
exhibits that will range from farm
products to those of needlework in
the home. Special awards have been
arranged for the Juvenile exhibit en
tries. All display entries, except livestock,
must be made by September 7, and
that may be entered the morning of
The Estacada School Fair will be
held on February S2, and the George
Community Fair will open at George
cm September 6.
TRAFFIC CHIEF ON VISIT
E. O. McCormlck, of Southern Pa
cific, Predicts Heavy Travel.
E. O. Mccormick, traffic vice-president
of the Southern Pacific, is in
Portland on business for a few days.
Mr. McCormlck arrived yesterday in
company with John M. Scott, general
passenger agent for the Southern Ft
citlc in Portland. The officials previ
ously had visited in Victoria and
Travel to the Paclnc Coast will be
heavy through the remainder of the
year." commented Mr. McCormlck yes
terday. "The Exposition rush will con
tinue tor more than a month yet, but
a steady How of Eastern people will
continue through Portland until the
close of the Fair." '
ORPHEUM OFFICIAL HERE
Charles 1 Bray Announces Plan to
liaise Standard ot Shows.
The Orpheum Theater will open here
September 12 under the exclusive man
agement of the Orpheum circuit, offer
ing to theater-goers of Portland the
same line of acts that are offered ia
all of the houses in the regular cir
cuit, according to Charles E. Bray, the
representative of Martin Beck, who
arrived here Tuesday. He will re
main until Saturday conferring with
the local managerial staff and getting
things in readiness for the opening.
"We have brought Carl Reiter here
from Seattle and placed a new man in
charge of the house in that city and it
is our Intention to bring up and keep
up both houses at the real and complete
orpheum standard, said Mr. Bray.
"We are determined to gWe the peo
ple of Portland the real thing at pop
ular prices and we believe that they
will appreciate it.
The prices in -the Orpheum will be
IV and Za cent for matinees, and 10,
25 and BO eents, evening prices.
Manager Reiter announced yesterday
his appointment of staff for the thea
ter. " Thomas Huffaker will be stage
manager, frank Harwood leader ot
the orchestra and Al ICrause treasurer.
These three held those respective po
sitions when the Orpheum closed last
PLANS NEARLY FINISHED
'IXSPECTIOS DAY' ARRANGEMENTS
TO BE COMPLETED TODAY.
Reports to Ad Club Indicate Mammoth
Excursion Over Colombia River
Highway labor Day.
Final preparations for the celebra
tion of "Inspection day" on the Co
lumbia River Highway next Monday,
September , will be completed at a
special meeting of the Ad Club at the
Chamber of Commerce today. Chair
men of all committees will make re
ports and the programme for the great
Labor Day outing on the scenic road
way" will be announced.
Special trains carrying the crowds
to the highway will leave the Union
depot at 9 A. M. There will be equip
ment ready to take care of 6000 peo
ple In comfort. Business houses will
send their employes to the highway
in trucks and private cars and thous
ands of Portland people who motor
are expected to spend, the day on the
While paving operations are still
under way, the road will be open as
far as Horse Tail Falls. The trans
portation committee of the Ad Club
had been assured by Roadmaster Yeon
and County Commisioner Rufus " Hol
man that all cars will be able to get
through without any trouble. Portions
of the road not paved by next Mon
day will be well oiled to prevent dust.
Special officers are to be stationed
along the roads leading to the high
way to give proper directions to drivers
who have never been over the road
While many pleasure earn will make
early trips to the highway, the auto
mobiles carrying employe:, from busi
ness houses will leave the business
section about 9 A. M. Stops are to
be made at Multnomah Falls, Benson
Park and Horse Tail Falls. The Ad
Club will serve free coffee, cream and
sugar and will sell drinking cups for
5 cents. Everyone is urged to carry
along well-filled lunch baskets.
The Chamber of Commerce is han
dling the, special ticket sale and in
dications are that the trains will be
well filled with the holiday crowds.
GERMAN IS ARRESTED
OTTO WERNER, ALLEGED FORGEB,
JAILED AT OMAHA.
Police Soy Prisoner Intended ta
Raiae CIOO.OOO te Help the
OMAHA, Neb., Sept. Otto Wer
ner, a German, of Winnetka, I1L, a
suburb of Chicago, who was arrested
in Council Bluffs, Ia, yesterday and
brought to Omaha on a charge of
forgery, declared he intended to raise
a fund of J100.000 to "help the Kaiser
out." police officials say. Fifteen
thousand dollars in cash, and memo
randa found on his person when
searched, indicated Werner had se
cured approximately $75,000.
He is known to have secured $7500
from an Omaha bank, $1400 in Chicago
and $5000 in Kansas City on fraudulent
paper, according to the police. Werner
specialized in drafts and checks of
large denomination to which were
forged the signatures of prominent
men, it is alleged.
WEDDING ALTAR ON PEAK
Marriage of Miss Pechetto and
Frank Pearce on Mount Hood.
Miss Blsmehe Pechette and Frank
Pearce chose a unique spot the sum
mit of Mount Hood as the place for
their wedding, which was solemnised
last Sunday with the Rev. G. E. Wood,
of Wapinitia, officiating.
The bride's mother, Mrs. Mary A.
Pechette. and a party of friends and
guides accompanied the couple to the
top of the mountain and witnessed the
ceremony. Chester Pechette was best
man and the minister's wife was ma
tron of honor.
K. Coalman served a wedding break
fast in the tent on the mountain. The
bride is a resident of Wapinitia and
the bridegroom is from Rowe, Or.
IDAHO SURVEY ORDERED
Secretary Lane Starts Investigation
of Project Feasibility.
WASHIXGTOX, Sept. 1. Two engi
neers of the Federal reclamation ser
vice have been detailed by Secretary
Lane to survey Black Canyon lands in
the Payette-Boise valley. Idaho, and re
port upon the feasibility of an Irriga
tion project there. Counsel for 1000 set
tlers on 90,000 acres of land in the
Black Canyon asked for the survey.
The settlers, many of whom went to
the valley believing the lands would be
reclaimed under a project since aban
doned by the reclamation service, hope
to have Congress appropriate for an lr-.
15 CENTS IS COTTON OFFER
Germany Would Buy Million Bales
Payable on Delivery.
BERLIN", via London, Sept. 1. Ger
man business men have transmitted to
the ITnited States an offer to buy 1.000,
000 bales of cotton.
The price offered wu 13 cents a
pound, payable on delivery of the cot
ton in a German harbor.
Vancouver Cases Are Heard.
VANCOUVER, Wash, Sept 1. (Spe
cial.) John Schaln, charged with
grand larceny, has pleaded not guilty
and his bonds were placed at $1500,
which he could" not raise. Charles
Blodgett, charged with failing to pro
vide for his family, pleaded not gnilty,
and in default ot $500 ball was re
manded to jail.
STATE RIFLE RANGE
Adjutant-General White Re
ports Irregularities Under
Gen. Finzer's Incumbency.
STATE SHORTAGE IS PAID
Federal Inspector's " Report Tends
to Embarrass Militia Bead.
Hasty Examination Charged.
Records Are Cited.
Reports of alleged irregularities In
the office of the Adjutant-General of
the Oregon National Guard during the
administration of W. E. Finzer have
been made to the War Department by
George A. White, the present Adjutant
This fact became known Tuesday
through a formal report of Major D. C.
Shanks, who about six weeks ago made
an investigation of the report made by
AdJutant-GeneraJ White last April.
General White, in bis report to the
War Department, which report was
confidential, is said to have charged
that the affairs of the Adjutant-General's
office during the Incumbency of
his predecessor, contained numerous ir
regularities, and requested a Federal
He pointed out a specific transaction
or series of transactions in connection
with the purchase of property near the
Clackamas rifle range for use by the
National Guard officers as a clubhouse,
which, he said, resulted in a shortage
of approximately $424.
General Finzer admitted, this short
age and made good the amount. He
explained that the irregularity in this
particular was caused when warrants
against the Clackamas Club property
were charged against the state funds
temporarily and that through oversight
repayment was not made. He says that
he himself discovered the error after
the investigation was begun.
Report Is Embarrassing;.
These and other alleged irregularities
caused the War Department some time
ago to send Major Shanks to Portland.
He. made a hasty examination and filed
a report which apparently was intended
to exonerate General Finzer and embar
rass General White. Major Shanks'
report does not go into a detailed dis
cussion of the merits of the alleged
irregularities pointed out by General
"I am far from believing." says
Major Shanks' report, "that there is
any kind of sufficient ground for re
ferring to General Finzer as an embez
zler of public funds.
"The present Adjutant-General for
merly was a newspaper man. 1 think
it is widely recognized that his selec
tion as Adjutant-General is a political
one, and I believe that he himself can
not deny that he owes his appointment
"I believe that General Finzer
worked hard and was honest and con
scientious in his efforts to secure a
rifle range for the National Guard in
Portland and vicinity.
"I do not believe that a single penny
of the Government money went into his
own pocket through any dishonest mo
tive. "It is most unfortunate that his suc
cessor should seek to make a founda
tion for his own efficiency by be
smirching the record of his prede
cessor." Irregularities Are Recorded.
"It has been remote from my inten
tion to refer publicly to these matters,"
said General White last night when
asked for his statement of investiga
tions made in connection with the Adjutant-General's
office. "Havlnsr re
duced all apparent transactions and ir
regularities to concrete record and hav
ing transmitted these records to the
proper authorities I felt that my duty
was fulfilled, particularly in view of the
fact that the statute of limitations in
tervened to make more drastic action
impossible at that time.
"I have made no repors regarding my
predecessor. General Finzer. which
should not, of necessity, have been
made. To have done less would have
been neglect of duty. It was not with
in my province, after I had checked his
accounts and secured restitution for
shortages, to pass his financial methods
"With reference to the report of
Major Shanks, of the Army, following
his investigation at the rifle range. I
nave notning to say lurtner than that
he confined himself to a single trans
action at the rifle range during the
few hours he was in. the city. His
views do not affect my own conclusions
regarding the dtscretable financial
system that has existed in the office
during the past, nor will It serve to
alter the records I have felt compelled
to make, or change any future course
I may feel it my duty to pursue."
General Fluer States Case.
"There may have been some irrefru
laritles in my office," said General Fin
ser yesterday, "but if there were, they
were the results of errors in bookkeep
ing. "A the time General White succeeded
me lr offered to assist him In making a
survey of the office, so that I could
make a proper accounting of everv-
Lthing. It seems, though, that he se
cured an accountant from the state in
surance department, who probably did
not understand all the records. I am
sure that a thorough investigation will
prove that my office was guilty of no
INDUSTRIES MEETING SET
Chamber oX Commerce Bureau Will
jDlscuss Plans September 9.
A special meeting; of the membership
of the Bureau of Industries and Manu
facturers is being arranged by George
I). Lea secretary of that bureau of the
Chamber of Commerce, to be held
Thursday, September 9. for the purpose
of bringing out all the members and
acquainting them fully with the- work
accomplished by tha Bureau since its
organization a few months ago. The
meeuns; will take the form of a ban
quet, which will be held in the main
dining-room of the Chamber of Com
merce, beginning at 6:15.
A. J. Kingsley, chairman of the Bu
reau, will preside and give an address.
George E. Hardy, the new manager of
the Chamber, will discuss bis ldeaa of
what work ahould be undertaken by
tne Bureau of .Manufactures and In
MEDICAL AIDES WANTED
Dr. Marcellus Says Inspector and
Nurse Needed for Schools.
Employment of an additional school
Inspector and an additional school
nurse Is recommended by City Health
Officer MarceUui in a report sent
Tuesday to Mayor Albee. The Increase
in. force is necessary, he says, because
of the annexation of Linnton and St.
Linnton has one school, and St. Johns
four. Medical Inspection service must
be furnished these schools, he reports,
and the distance of the schools makes
it impossible for the present force of
inspectors to get there.
MINING ENGINEER . KILLED
Professor Hayden, or Bellingham,
BELLINGHAM, Wash., Sept. 1.
Professor Charles E. Hayden, of this
city, a mining engineer, was killed last
Sunday afternoon 20 miles north of
Harrison Lake, B. C. when a shotgun
carried by J. B. Ellinger, another mem
ber of the party, accidentally was dis
charged, the loads of both barrels en
tering Hayden's side. Death was In
stantaneous. Ellinger. in telephoning
here, said that Professor Hayden was
killed in a slide. News of the acci
dent was reported by Provincial Con
stable Barber, at Mission. '
The scene of the accident 13 about
18 or 20 miles from the head of Har
rison Lake. In all there were four
members in the party and the trip to
the Llllooet district had been made
for the purpose of inspecting cer
tain mining properties. The party was
returning on horseback and It was
when Professor Hayden attempted to
pass Mr. Ellinger on the rather nar
row trail that the hammers of the
double-barreled gun, which- Mr. El
linger was carrying, across his saddle
caught in the horn of the saddle, dis
charging both barrels.
While two of the party remained to
guard the body, Mr. Ellinger rode 20
miles to Harrison Lake and thence
by boat 80 miles to Agasslz, arriv
ing at the latter place yesterday.
AERO CLUB IS ORGANIZED
Xortlvwest Body's Object Is Service
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 1. An
nouncing that Its object would be serv
ing for military and naval defense and
promoting aerial commerce, the Aero
Club of the Northwest was organized
here, the Incorporators including
business men and Naval officers.
Two large machines, high powered
enough for military service, are already
owned by members and two similar ma
chines are building here.
The officers include Captain R. E.
Coontz, commandant at the Puget
Sound Navy-yard, and Naval Construe,
tor G. C. Westervelt. - W. E. Boeing,
of Seattle, is president.
MINE DEALER SENTENCED
George Melville Gets Two to Fifteen
Years on Fraud Charge.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Sept. 1. (Special.)-
George Melville, nearly 60 years
oH, has been sentenced by Judge
Black to from two to 16 years In the
state penitentiary on a charge of ob
taining money under false pretenses.
Melville is alleged to have obtained
about (3000 in this city and county
selling part Incc-pFts In his mysteri
ous gold mine, which no one but him
self, as far as J. O. Blair, County At
torney, could learn, has ever seen.
R. L. Wells, of Seattle, Is at the Port
land. W. B. McElroy, of Seattle, Is at the
B. J. Kearney, of Seattle, is at the
G. T. Robinson, of Roseburg, is at the
G. W. Thompson, of Seattle, is at the
E. B. Lockhart. of Salem, is at the
T. W. Lusk, of Silverton, is at the
C. C. Putnam, of Kelso, is at the
D. L. Ewart, of Astoria, is at the
W. P. Porep. of Seattle, Is at the
Mrs. Fredrick Remington, of New
The New Post Toasties a delicious sweetmeat with
A flake that won't mush down when cream is added-1
are made of selected white
Si I t crHpm,. ut.
10 Extra Trading Stamps With Each of These
Thursday Buyers Will Get Real Bargains
Pear's Unsoented Soap I O.
on sale at I U
lie Resinol Soap on sale) On
now at lOU
6Cc 4711 Eau de Verveine ACp
on sale at H-Ub
Gardenglow Talcum Pow- Cfln
der now at www
25c J organ's Rose Talcum in.
Powder, one-pound can... I wu
Mount Hood ColdOC- rn.
Cream, Jars at i3lj QUI
Wood-Lark Camphor Cream
lor sunDurn ana all Irrl-
tatlon on sale for
25c Dr. Palmer's Almond
50c Carmen Face Powder
on sale at .
25c Satin Skin Face Pow-
We Have Just Received an
Artistic Lot of
ASH TRAYS, TOBACCO
J AHS, ETC.
In Cellini Bronze, Old Brass
and Copper De Luxe.
50 EXTRA STAMPS rVAy
order for picture framing for
50c or over that goes to our
shop Thursday. September 2.
York, widow of the celebrated painter
of Western life, and Miss E. L. Catln.
are at the Imperial. They are on their
way to San Francisco.
W. F. Moore, of Brownsville, la at the
H. M. Crooks, of Albany, is at the
F. R. Schoen, of Seattle, is at the
A. L. Porter, of Spokane, Is at the
Mrs. E. L. Howe, of Mosler, is at the
E. L. McQlaln, of Blood River, is at
J. H. Dunlop, of Cascade Locks, is at
F. J. 1 Allen, of Billings, Mont., Is at
James Roberts, of Vancouver, is at
R. F. Marquis of Hood River, is at
E. Lukeman, of Chinook, Wash., 1s at
B. K. Lawson, of Cottage Grove, is
at the Seward.
J. W. Boris, of Corvallls, is registered
at the Portland.
T. F. Ryan, of Seattle, Is registered
at the Portland.
D. H. Welch, of Astoria, is registered
at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Byers, of Seattle,
are at the Cornelius.
E. R. Davis is registered at the Nor
tonia from Roseburg.
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Tallman, of Pen
dleton, are at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. Z. S. Clark, of Pendle
ton, are at the Multnomah.
Mrs. W. P. Howell and family, of
Scappoose, are at the Perkins.
Dr. and Mrs. . W. B. McMakin, of
Washougal. are at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Bannell. of Golden
dale. Wash., are at the Cornelius.
NEWPORT, Or., Sept. 1. (Special.)
Mrs. Charles L. PowelL the wife of
a prosperous wheat raiser of Moro.
Sherman County, and two children,
Lucile and Marion, are at the Cliff Ho
tel. Mrs. Powell is a cousin of Everett
May, the assistant football coach of
Oregon Agricultural College.
Ohio Governor to Visit.
Governor Willis, of Ohio, will visit
Portland Wednesday, September 29, ar
corn by a new process that
sunny com fields to your tabic.
Notice the little puffs on every flaVr. put there by the unique
methods of cooking; and toasting. It's the only mtVu-A that
gives you the full, rich com flavour.
To test the taste,
direct from the package, without rrrm or
milk. Here are flakrwr that don't depend upon
cream and srr -r for flavour.
They're Mighty Good!
$1 Matting S hopping CC
Cases, special U w u
Three 20-inch Rattan Steel
Frame, leather straps and
handle, fancy lined, regu
larly priced Jf.is,M7i;
special at. ifOil J
Two 14-inch Matting Suit
cases, regular $2.00, I AC
special at. I ir J
Two 18-inch Genuine Cow
hide Travel Bags, full
leather lined, double pock
ets, regular $12.85. CO "7 CI
Bpectal at ?0il U
One 20-lnch Seallon Trav
eling Bag, Mark Cross
make, hand-sewed in frame,
regular $15.00. spe-CQ OC
cial at. J0.0J
One 16-inch Tan Cowhide,
sewed-on corners, suitable
for lady or gentleman,
r e g ular $18. spe- ft I TC
clal at V I I tl J
One 17-inch Tan Cowhide
Bag, regular 12. Q 7C
special at J0il J
, Mala Floor.
A BOOK OF B. B. GREEN STAMPS
BATED IS 8Bmg-RAI. DOI.LA R E AILMD
Al.pr? STREET AT WEST B)U3t - ' MAB3WAU. 700-MOME A W7I
riving from the north over the North
ern Pacific at 7 A. M. He will leave
the same day for San Francisco. For
mer Ohloans living In Portland will
CHAMP CLARK SUGGESTED
Missouri Governor Expected . to
Honor Speaker at Fair.
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo- Aug. 27.
The belief is current In Jefferson City
that Governor Major will name Champ
Clark. Speaker of the House of Repre
sentatives, as the greatest Missourlan.
Governor Major several days ago re
ceived, a letter from the president of
the Panama-Pacific International Expo
sition suggesting the nomination by the
Governor of '.he "greatest man."
Acting Governor Wlllian R- Painter
said if he had the nomination ot the
"greatest man In Missouri" to make he
would unhesitatingly name Thomas
Moore Johnson, of Osceola, philosopher
and writer and eon of the late Waldo
Johnson, who was a member of the
United States Senate in the '60s.
Painter says Johnson is a linguist of
great ability, a writer with almost a
world-wide fame and a deep student of
Platonic philosophy. His writings, par
tlcularuy on philosophical subjects and
theories, have attracted the attention
of the students ot the world. Painter
WIFE CHOOSES YOUNG MAN
Woman Ieaves Children and Hns
band and Marries Another.
KANSAS CITY, Mo. Aug. 27. Ger
trude Brown, mutual wife, was given
the alternative of returning to Joseph
Brown. 57 years old, and her three
children, or of being prosecuted for
marrying Elmer Lewis, 23, without the
formality of a divorce. She finally de
cided in favor of Brown.
But it appears that youth won over
age. after all, for Brown appeared at
the Free Legal Aid Bureau several days
later and charged Lewis with having
taken her away again. He was referred
to the Prosecuting Attorney's office
"I will prosecute him this time sure,"
Two of the Brown children are at the
all of the true corn flavour!
a fiake fTt stays fresh
brings fTw fragrance of the
try a handful of Toasties
C. W. Insect Powder for the ex
termination of fleas, files, lice and
,ns.hct,r..l5c, 25c, 50c, 75c
Carton Assorted Corks onlCn
sale for IOC
Fever T h e r m o m e t e r s 7 C -
up from I 3li
One pound Prepared Chalk Jgjj
Mixed Sploes for pickling, OC-
the can at. fcvli
All 15c Powdered Spices on I I
lale for I 1 u
One pound Cascara Bark onOC.
sale for ,Uu
and pleasant in our basement,
where are located the "Wood
Lark" Fountain and Tea Room.
Ten extra stamps at the foun
tain from 2 P. M. until 0 P. At-
ed by the expert pharmacists In
this department. "We realize how
much may depend on our use of
the exact drugs and medicines
called for in a phvslciarVs pre
scription AXD 1'EIUllT .NO SIB.
FREE 10 JVC
STAMPS with all Ice
cream or soda pur
chases in our Tea
Room or at the Soda
Fountain from 3 P. M.
until we close at 9.
Institutional Church, wards of the Ju
venile Court. The other Is in St.
Louis, where they ail live.
J. S. Kennedy, Salesman, Singled.
J. S. Kennedy, a salesman, was
slugged on the head Tuesday night
near the Armory, at Tenth and Couch
streets. The thug fled without rob
bing Mr. Kennedy. Mr. Kennedy was
treated at the Emergency hospital.
Experienced mothers every-whene are Tfacei
aBeadlnf 'Motbera Friend," a wonderfol help
to all expectant mothers. It la gently ap
plied over toe mnack. nakes thexa Arm
and pliant to accommodate expansion with
out the usual strain and pain. This also
overcomes naoaea. It haa a most remarkably
soothinc influence and la declared one of tba
Ktatest aids we hare, for the motber-to-bo.
nt fall torts bottle of "Mother's Friend
today of any druggist. Then write to BraeV
fteld & emulator Co 10 Lamar Bid?., At
lanta Ga., for a handsome book that yoa
will greatly enjoy. Mailed free,
By the O.-W. R. & N. Employes
Club on the Splendid Ocean
Down the Willamette and Co
lumbia and Back
Music and Dancing: Varied
Amusements, Delicious Re
freshments FARE-50 Cents
We want you to join us.
Leave Ainsworth Dock 7:45
P. M. Tickets at
O.-W. R. & N.
City Ticket Office,
Washington at Third street.
Only a few left. Older
quickly. Phone Broadway
4500; A 6121.
ANTI KAMNIA TABLETS FGR
In a Terr Interesting article on Locomotor
Ataxia, Dr. Henry C. Story savs that druca
have practically no beneficial effect in these
cases. He says that rest should be Insisted
upon, and there ahould be no worries or
troubles. Plenty of fresh air and moderate
exercise must be Insisted upon, but over
exertion la injurious. The use of tobacco
and alcohol should be strictly forbidden.
ana over-eating ia aangeroua, especially
when toe food is poorly masticated. The
food must be of the most nourishing kind,
and the Quantity and variety must be
changed so that the patient will not lose his
appetite. The most annoying symptom la
these cases Is the pain which at times la
almost unbearable. Dr. Story says that he
finds two Anti-karcmla Tablets repeated In an
hour If necessary, gives prompt relief and
rest to the patient. These Tablets can be
obtained at all drugelsta In any Quantity
aesired. Ask for A-K Tablets.
Also unexcelled lor headaches, nearalgls)
and all Pain.
To Have Wavy Hair
Like Nature's Own
Here's a brand new recipe, of unques
tioned merit, that X advise you to make note
of. unless you are one of the few possessors
of naturally wavy hair. It's very simple, for
all you need to do Is to apply a little
liquid sllmerlne at nlfrht with a clean tooth
brush and In the morning you will find
this haa dried In the sweetest curls and
waves Imaginable. They will be Juat like
Nature's own. having; no resemblance to the
effect produced by a hot iron, which ia ao
The application Is really beneficial to the
hair and srives it tbat lively luster so much
desired. As it Is so essy to obtain a few
otmces of the liquid sllmerlne from your
drns;git sufficient to keep the hair curly
fcr many weeks there's no reason now for
putting up with either that straisrht. eon
trary h-air or with the curling; iron nniMDo.
Marie XM max est la Fligrlm Magaslae-