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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1915)
TTTE SrOHXiyo OREGONIAX. WEDESDAT, OCTOBER O, 1915.
SPALDING WILL IS
CONTESTED BY SON
Baseball Goods Maker's Death
3 Declared Kept From Fam
X ily Until Cremation.
.SECOND WIFE IS ACCUSED
X'atlier Alleged Not to Have Been
in Right Mind for Several Years
and Undue Influence Charged
. SAN DIEGO. Cal., Oct. 5. A. G.
'Spalding, famed as the "father of base
ball," was under the complete control
and domination of his wife and Mrs.
Catherine Tingley, lor several years
before his death September 1 last, ac
eording to a will contest filed in the
Superior Court here Monday by his
One month before his death, alleges
the contest, Spalding suffered a stroke
of apoplexy, but no word of this was
conveyed to his relatives until after
his Jeath. Then, it continues, they
-cremated him fo quicklly that rela
tives had no opportunity of seeing the
body or being at the funeral.
The contest alleges that for several
years before his death Spalding was
-not in his right mind; that his mental
and physical strength was impaired by
advancing age, by sickness and by
business , worries. The business wor
ries, says the contest, were occasioned
by the loss of $500,000 in "certain dis
astrous ventures." "Worries of oth
er natures," also contributed to "his al
leged unsoundness of mind, according
to the contest.
indue Influence Is Charged.
That the will was procured through
the undue influence of his wife, "the
said Klizabeth Churchill Spalding and
M rs. Katherine Tingley" and was the
"direct result of this undue influence"
-Is the next allegation.
A fortune of 52,000,000 was accumu
lated by Spalding and his first wife,
who died in 18'J'J, according to the con
test. This, says Keith, was the result
of the Joint industry of his father and
"Another and was accumulated before
-thft second marriage, which occurred in
Up to the time of death, alleged
Keith, he was the object his fath
er's strong affection and pride. Around
the time the will was executed, says
Keith, and both before and after, Spald
ing told him and various friends that
he wished his son to succeed him in
his business and property. At these
times, continues the document, he ex
pressed gratification over the business
career of his son.
r Flint "Wife Stock Claimed.
Three-fourths of the estate consists
of stock in A. G. Spalding & Brothers,
sporting goods houses, according to the
contest, and a portion of this stock was
turned over to Spalding by his first
wife with the express understanding
that it was to go to the son Keith.
At the time of the marriage to Spald
ing, says Keith, M rs. E 1 i zabe t h
Churchill was the intimate friend of
Katherine Tingley in "a theosophical
brotherhood at Point Loma" and was
hejd out by said Mrs. Tingley to the
public and to said Klizabeth Churchill
Spalding as her successor in the com
mand of said work and institution."
Immediately after the marriage, says
the document, Mrs. Spalding persuaded
her husband to take up his residence
jvithin the grounds of the Theosophical
Institution. The purpose of this is, al
leges Keith upon information and be
lief, was to alienate Spalding from his
ALLIES' LOSSES PUT HIGH
(erniany Says llccent l'jglit Cost
loos 190,000 Men.
B12RL.1N, via Iondon, Oct. a. A sup
plement to the German official state
ment sa-vs that the French losses in
killed, wounded and prisoners in re
cent fiBhtins were at least 130.000, and
those of the Uiitish 60,000. while the
German losses were not one-fifth of
The German official estimate, of the
loss by the entente allies of an agsrre
Kute of 190,000 men follows within a
lew days of official estimates of Ger
rnan casualties made by the French
AVar Office, which declared in its state
ment of Wednesday. September 29. that
the Germans had lost since the begin
ning of the allied offensive a total in
killed, wounded and prisoners which
amounted to "More than the effective
ttrenjith of three army corps" of about
120. 000 men.
50-YEAR RESIDENT DIES
Oolm Shannon, Horn Jn Ireland,
Passes at Oregon City,
OREGON' CITY, Or., Oct. 5. (Spe
cial.) John Shannon, who has lived in
Clackamas County for 50 years, died
at his home here early Sunday morn
ing:. He came to Oregon from Pennsyl
vania and worked in the Oregon City
AVoolen Mills. Lnter he became a farmer
at Beaver Creek.
He was born in Ireland November 22,
3S3-, and went to India when a young
man. He came to the United States and
married Miss Mary Crowley in 1S52.
who, with four sons Rnd one daughter!
(survives him. The children are James.
AVilliam and Henry Shannon, of this
city; John Shannon, of British Colum
bia, and Mrs. Mary Jane Welsh, of Cal
ifornia. HOTEL BELLE KEEPER HELD
Kritx Doyseii Accused of Selling
Liquor on Sunday.
OREGON- CITT. Or.. Oct. S (Spe
cial.) Frit Boysen. the proprietor of
the Hotel Kelle, at Milwnukie, was ar
rested by Deputy Sheriff Frost on a
charge of selling liquor on Sunday to
James J. Green, of Lakewood. a station
on the line of the Portland Railway.
Liht & Power Company.
He was taken before Justice Sievers,
"waived examination and was bound
over to the grand jury. He was re
leased under $2i0 bonds, while Green,
held as a witness, was unable up to'
late today to furnish a $100 bond.
This is the second time within the
year that Boysen has been arrested on
a liquor charge.
SCHMIDT TRIAL DRAGGING
I'our Veniremen Examined Opening
Day of Hearing.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., Oct. 6. Slow
progress ouurked Iho opening day of
the trial of Matthew A. Schmidt, on
the charge of murdering Charles Hag
gerty in connection with dynamiting
of the Los Angeles Times building,
October 1, 19.10. Four veniremen were
examined In four hours. Of these
one was excused and the examination
of two others postponed until tomor
row, it is expected that from two to
four weeks will be required, to impanel
Most of the morning session was
taken up in clearing away objections
interposed by the .defense as to the
legality of drawing the jury and the
alleged espionage by the District At
torney of the talesmen.
Objection by ex-Judge Fairall, chief
counsel for Schmidt, that complexion
of the jury panel did not comply with
the new state law which permitted
both property owners as well as non
owners to serve, was overruled by
Judge Frank R. Willis. Examination
i of the jurors elicited the information
that they had not been interviewed by
detectives of the District Attorney's
office as suggested by attorneys for
Incipient clashes between opposing
counsel were nipped in the bud by Judge
Willis, who announced he" intended to
try the case in an orderly manner. The
attorneys were ordered to their seats
on three occasions.
MAZAMAS ELECT HEADS
FRAXK BRANCH RILEY IS NAMED
PRESIDENT OP MAZAMAS.
By Vote of SO to I:t, Club Decides to
Make Annual Outins to Three Sis
ters Peak Lecture Plana Out.
Frank Eranch Riley was elected
president of the Mazamas Portland's
premier ( mountain-climbing: organiza
tion at the annual election Monday
night, after a spirited contest with A.
Prank Branch Riley, Who Was
Elected Prraldrnt of the Ma
zamaM Monday Night.
P. Hardesty. The vote stood 202 for
Mr. Riley and 140 for Mr. Hardesty.
Many members not present cast their
votes by mail.
Other officers elected were: First
vice-president, George X. Riddell; sec
ond vice-president. C. V. Luther: cor
responding secretary, E. C. Sammons;
recording secretary, Buelah F. Miller;
financial secretary. Harriett E. Mon
roe; treasurer, Roy W. Ayer; historian,
Mary C. Henthorne; chairman outing
committee, LeRoy E. Andrews.
By a vote of 86 to 3 the club de
dided to make its annual outing to
the Three Sisters peaks next year.
The minority favored Mount Jefferson.
The annual reports of the officers
showed that the organization is in a
prosperous condition and that more
than 400 members now are on the rolls.
Formal announcement was made of
the series of educational lectures that
are to be given in the clubrooms in
the Northwestern Bank building this
Winter. The first of these will be on
Thursday evening of this week. M. XV.
Gorman will lecture on botany. Other
lecturers for October and their subjects
are: Thursday, October 14. XV. L. Fin
ley, on birds; October 21, Professor
Smith, of the University of Oregon, on
geology; October 28, H. H. Riddell. on
native myths and legends.
"SIN" I3MAJESTIG FILM
URl ESOME, TET FA5t'lATIX, IS
I'ltTIRE ON REEL.
Series of Sflrrinf? Human Adventures
Is Herbert Brenon's Production,
sr Critic of Attraction.
"Sin,- gruesome, yet fascinating,
holds throngs of film fans at the Ma
jestic this week. Sinister, beautiful
Theda I3ara, known as the "vampire
woman of the films." is seen in a pro
duction that exceeds all her former
triumphs. A series of stirring human
adventures is Herbert Brenon's pro
duction of "Sin,"" and a composite of
strong dramatic cHmaxes, growing out
of the clash of elemental human pas
sions. Luigi is played by William Shay,
who, as the man that is lured by self
destruction, is a melodramatic char
acter of rare type. The woodcutter's
mother, Mariette, is played bv Louise
Rial. Luigi is befsothed to a fascinat
ing Italian peasant girl. At the feast
of Saint Carmel she sees Pietro. an
Americanized Italian, who begins her
career as a sinner. The plot takes
them all to America. It is here that
the faithful Luiai works out his sor
row by the theft of the Jewels of the
Madonna by which he hopes to prove
his love for Rosa.
The dramatic climax of the play is
notable. The mobs, the individual char
acters, the futility of unreciprocated
devotion and the mockery of "Sin." are
objects that leave distinct impressions
on the observer. Wherever Theda
Bara, the great French tragedienne, is
advertised -she creates a furore. She
is loved and despised by the same
people, yet she never ceases to fas
cinate. Her "Sin" is the highest form
of siren impersonation.
Along with "Sin" is Charlie Chaplin's
latest release. "Shanghaied." There is
more action, variation and novelty in
Shanghaied" than any former Chap
lin movie. In this he has created some
brand new eccentricities. The Ad Club
Quajtet will sing every night during
Civic League Department Meets.
The revenue and taxation department
of the Oregon Civic League will meet
to discuss work for the Fall today
at noon in the college room of the
Hazelwood. Suggestions as to phases
of public finance which are timely and
deserve study will be welcomed. Shall
the department resume its weekly
meetings? All members of the league
interested in taxation are urged to be
A factory in Europe that uses ordinary
tar ss a hasls Is turninir out about 200 tons
of artificial rubber a day.
I L 1 ' I
' " I !
NIGHT SCHOOLS Oil
WITH BIG GLASSES
Lincoln High Leads Registra
tion With 812 Students
Drawn From Portland.
2 PAST 60 SEEK TO STUDY
Americanization Course Is Popular,
but College Preparatory and
Language Aspirations Attract
Many Taking T7p Studies.
Working Portland went to school
And not in the history of education
in Portland has so large a registration
been recorded for the first night's ses
sion. There seemed to be no favorites
among the different schools, although
Ladd'e attendance was lower this year
than last, owing to the publicity given
the Americanization school that opened
at the Shattuck. Only last year's pu
pils returned to Ladd.
Lincoln High led the field with a to
tal first-night registration of 812, a
remarkable figure, according to the
principal, John C. Veatch. Of those en
rolled at Lincoln, all are taking high
school and college preparatory work
and the average age last night was
given at 26 years.
Ave should have at least 1500 reg
istered at this school before the close
of the term." said Mr. Veatch. Four
years ago. when Mr. Veatch first
taught in Lincoln, the registration was
only 40, a fact demonstrating the pop
ularity that the night courses have ac
quired in a remarkably ehort time.
Ameriesnfaation Course Draws.
The Americanization school, where
most of 'the foreigners of the West
Side appeared to begin their studies
of American Institutions and manners.
enrolled approximately 200 foreigners
and they ranged in age from 16 to
One couple, an old man and hie wife.
both past the 60 mark, natives of Den
mark, inquired of Mr. Mosessohn, the
principal of the school, if they were
too old to learn the rudiments of the
English language. According to Mr.
Mosessohn, among the 200 that enrolled
there were at least 20 nationalities rep
resented. A large class was enrolled in the
salesmanship course offered to the
clerks of the city stores and in this
class both men and wemen were reg
istered. The course is offered at the
Benson Polytechnic for Girls, at Four
teenth and Morrison streets.
In all the classes that were started
last night at the girls' school there
were 385 registered, an increase of 167
over the first-night registration of
Boys Study Engineering.
Evidence that the public receives the
first consideration where night instruc
tion is concerned was demonstrated
by the inauguration of a course at the
boys' branch of the Benson Polytech
nic in the theory of operating engineer
ing, started at the request of a num
ber of students.
The course will be under the direc
tion of A. P. Towner, chief engineer
of the Meier & Frank building. A sim
ilar course will be given at the new
Benson Polytechnic as soon as the re
quired equipment Is available.
More than 200 men and boys regis
tered in all the mechanic, arts and
crafts courses started last night in the
boys' trade school. According to the
principal of the school, C. E. Cleveland.
approximately 1000 students should be
enrolled in all the courses given at
night before the close of the first
term. "Despite the fact that we will
perhaps be crowded." said Mr. Cleve
land, "we will be able to take care of
every person who desires to enroll in
any of our classes."
Registration Increase Expected.
In the two high schools and the
trade schools there was a total first
night registration last year of 1385.
Last night before all the registration
blanks had been filed 1787 prospective
night school students had been enrolled
and assigned to their classrooms. Al
lowing for the same per cent increase
in this year's final attendance, approxi
mately 1000 more students should reg
ister this year than last.
One hundred and fifteen teachers and
principals were needed last year for
night school work, although the Fall
term was started with about 60. This
year already 86 teachers have tempo
rarily received positions.
Following is the list as yesterday
completed by Mr. Alderman:
Principal. John C. Veatch: mathematics. B.
A. Green and David Picket; mechanical
drawing. William c. Schmitt; T.arln k0ii.
Tennant; Enslish, Frances Cooper arid Lois
riir, .,ermin. .wrs. limine lacMlckle and
Alenn S. Groai-he; public speaking, c W
Robison; chemistry. H. x. Carter; Spanish.
Marylnnd K. Sherman and G. A Benedict:
business Enslish, M. G. Berge; bookkeeping.
H. F. Butler and R. W. Steel; penmanBhip.
A. C. Carness: shorthand. Delbert Norton and
Hulda P. Malon; typewriting, Eunice Smith;
commercial la.w, Martin Hawkins; English,
B. H. ;oldstine and Louis Barxee; history. K.
K. Terry; office secretary, kuib Erickson.
Principal. J. W. Huff: mathematics. F. L.
Phlbps; mechanical drawing, L j Harza;
Latin and German, Mrs. Ada L. Goodwin;
German. Grace L. Gre.-n; English, Kertha
Slater Smith; Spanish, Franklin W". Staitrer:
commercial. Henry J. Leverman. Mrs. Lucy
O. Webster and Robert H. Tate; grade
work. R. H. Searle: printing, O. W. Athey;
foreigners, Mrs. Mary G. Cauffield and Tom
Word. Jr.; office secretary, Marcla Uleasou.
Principal, C. G. Benson; grade work. A.
F. Flegel, Jr.. Mrs. Margaret Breakey. Sarah
Parks, Mildred Whittlesey, Laura G. Fisher,
Leonard Xrause, Mrs. Ada L. Shane and Mrs
Mabel S. Miller.
Principal. M. T Pratt: assistants. W. J.
Peddicord and Claudia Hollopeter.
Americanization School. Sbattaek.
Principal. D. X. Mossessohn: assistants,
M. Mnspssohn. Amos Moore. Llbby Kritehev
sky, George Kossman. Lena Rivears, .Benja
min 1L Lerner, Elizabeth Bond and L. A.
Principal. A. M. Gray; assistants, Edna
McKnlght, W. L. Mellinger and William G.
Principal. A. E. Gebhardt; assistant. Ethel
Principal, D. W. Jarvls; assistant. Flor
PrlneipsL J. R. Ewtng; assistant, "ora D.
Benxon Polytechnic Boys.
Principal. C. K. Cleveland: electric shop,
C. S. Brereton: woodworking shop, Bea
Kuhns; mechanical drawing. Lrodley Mom,
machine shop. G. H. Wlllians; electric
theory. G. W. Wilder.
Benson Polytechnic Girls.
Principal. Mrs .Alexander: cooking. Edna
Groves and Ellen Miller; millinery. Grace
Funston and Mrs. Maresret Walker; iew-
in. Mrs. I.. E. Thomas, Mrs. Eunice Page
aim Airs, osteite cnaiKer.
CONSUL IS CALLED HOME
America to Get first-Hand British
WASHINGTON. Oct. 5. Robert P.
Skinner, the United States Consul
General at London, has been sum
moned to Washington yr coosuitatiua
on the trade situation existing be
tween the United States and Great
On his return here Mr. Skinner will
confer, not only with Secretary Lans
ing, but with Counsellor Polk and the
foreign trade advisers, who are han
dling the negotiations with Great
Britain over contraband.
In London the Consul-Gen eral has
gathered much information concerning
British exports and re-exports, and
it Is this phase of the situation on
which State Department officials are
particularly desirous to obtain first
In its last note Great Britain pointed
out that in conversation with Sir Cecil
Spring-Rice the "acting counsellor of
the State Department referred to the
unfavorable impression created at
Washington by reports as to the in
crease In British exports to the North
ern European neutral ports since the
outbreak of the war received from
Consul-General Skinner, these reports
having given figures showing Increases
in the British exports of some com
modities to those countries."
ARCHITECTS ARE ON VISIT
Celebrities Spend Day Seeing
Some of the most celebrated archi
tects in the United States were the
guests of the Portland branch of the
American Institute of Architects Mon
day, stopping over for a day en
route for San Francisco for the Nation
al convention of the association.
The party consisted of about 60 men
and women. They reached here late
Sunday night. Early yesterday the
local committee bundled them into
automobiles and they did not reappear
at their headquarters at the Portland
Hotel until midnight last night.
All of the scenic drives about the city
were visited, the procession of auto
mobiles went out along the Columbia
Highway as far as possible, and at
noon the crowd was entertained at the
Automobile Club for luncheon.
Immediately after the luncheon the
sight-seeing trip was resumed, and in
the evening the spokesman of the party
telephoned in from the Waverley Golf
-iuu tuat xne crowa was being enter
tained at dinner there and would not
be back before 10:30 or Dossiblv mid
night. The latter guess proved cor
rect. The dinner at the golf club was
followed by a reception from the local
chapter of the institute.-'
The head of the oartv is R. C. Stursrls.
of Boston, president of the Institute of
Architects and designer of some of the
most noted buildings in this and other
countries. The party is under the guid
ance of C. J. Levi, of New York.
a. uoyie and F. A. Maramora will
join them and accompany them to San
f rancisco as delegate from Portland
to the convention. Th crowd will
leave this morning to sail for San Fran
cisco on the steamer Great Northern.
Ihe personnel of the visitina- nartv
is as follows:
Buffalo E B. Green.
BoatOll R. ninHlnn Ktiiv-fla ..-..IH -
tional Institute; Miss M. L. Hardy
Champalgn.1 III. Professor James M.
white. Mrs. James M. White. Miss Adelaide
Chicago Mrs. Emily Addy.
Cleveland Levi T. Scofield.
Columbus C. W. Bellows.
Detroit GeOrCA n. M II Si in Mr, nnrtrt.
Kansas City Aurttn Allen.
Louisville George H. Gray.
Manchester. M st ... Ml,. rr,n.., t , , .--h .
Miss Gertrude Sturgls.
.Minneapolis "1 nomas G. Holyoks.
New York Burt I. Pcnnfr. ,,riDro
tional Institute; Mrs. Burt L. Fenner Julian
Clarence Levi, Mrs. Julian C. Levi. Carl F.
Grleshaber, Mrs. Carl F. Grleshaber. Carl F.
Grleshaber. Jr.. H. R. Maimer. Mrs Fred
erick Culver. Mrs. James S. Whitman. Miss
Marian vhltman. Mrs. Mabel Mayo-Smith,
Miss Anabel Mayo-Smith. Miss Hilda Good-
Philadelphia William R. Morton KaMt
John Hall Rankin, Mrs. John H. Rankin,
AiiPS uornella Kanktn.
Pittsburg Edward Stotz. Mrs. V.A varrl
Pit'sford, K. T. Otto Block. Mrs. Otto
Block. Mrs. William L. robbin.
Rochester Mrs. Mary A. Kinsman.
St. I.ouls T. C Young. John L. Man ran.
treasurer National Institute.
v Rsnington. u. c c. H. Whltsker. edi
tor Journal of the A. I. A.; Robert Stead.
Seattle XV. n. B. Wilcox
OREGON ARTISTS MEET
Society Formulates Plans for Win
A representative gathering of the Ore
gon Artists' Society met Monday night
at the Central Library. Plans for the
TS inter contemplate a series of busi
ness meetings at which programmes
and sketches will be featured. The
society will also hold social evenings.
Lest night's gathering was the firs;
of their meetings to. be held since the
Summer vacation. Some of the artists
are still away, sketching on Mount
Hood. Mount Adams and along the
The officers are: President. G. C
Christiansen; vice-president. Mrs. J. E.
Miller; secretary and treasurer, J. IS.
GERMAN BOAT TORPEDOED
Svlonia, of Stettin, 2896 Tons. Is
Victim of British In Baltic.
LONDON. Oct 5. The German
steamer -Svionia of Stettin has been
torpedied in the Baltic by a British
submarine, according to an Amsterdam
dispatch to Reuter's Telegram Com
pany. Ten of the crew have been land
ed; while the remainder are on the way
The version of this incident sent to
the Kxchange Telegraph Company
from Copenhagen says that the Svlonia
ran ashore after it was fired upon by
a British submarine.
The steamer Svlonia, which was built
in 1889 in South Shields, was 2896 gross
tons; it was owned by a shipping firm
Hancock-Street Home Robbed.
Burglars broke into the home of N.
Tamada, 417 Hancock street, sometime
yesterday afternoon and got away with
jewelry ' valued at 5100.
Russia's netroleum king has psld his bsr
ber $200 to come from Paris to Evlan les
Kams. Wllirlapl. and cut his hair:
When vegetable food ferments It
causes sour rising in the throat, the
formation of gas in the stomach which
distends It and causes pain often ex
tending! to the region of the heart and
arousing a fear of heart disease. This
Condition is called acid dyspepsia-
Heartburn, a name applied to a pain
in the pit of the stomach, with palpita
tion of the heart, results from acid dys
pepsia. It is a condition that can be corrected
by the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
to tone up the digestive organs and by
a proper selection of food. Send today
to the Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,
Schenectady. X. Y., for the diet book
'What to Eat and How to Eat. It
contains information about the diet In
health and sickness and Is free on re
quest. It gives complete information
regarding the tonic treatment of many
forms of stomach trouble with Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills. There cannot be
perfect digestion without a sufficient
supply of red blood and there Is noth
ing better than Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills to enrich the blood and tone up
Your own druggist sells Dr. Williams"
Pink Pills or they will be sent by mail,
postpaid, on receipt of price, SO cents
per box. six boxes for $2. 50 by the Dr.
Williams Medicine Co, Schenectady,
Are You Saving S. & H. Trading Stamps?
10 Extra Stamps With Wednesday Specials
1 pkgr. Gillette Razor 7 C-
Blades I DC
50c pkg. Gillette Razor OQi
J1.S0 Pocket Knives Se
J 1.7 5 Desk Clocks kc
25c Rubberset Lather I Qn
Brushes I 3b
We sharpest Raser Blades.
25c Tooth Brush 14
25c Klean - Rite Cloth I Ci
50c Hand Brush. 3 for...lOe
25c Soap Box (ivory). 17
50c Pompelan Massage Qn
50c Dapgrett & Ramsdell's
Cold Cream, in tube OX n
or Jar ufli
25c Espey's Cream I7e
50c Java Ria Powder. OQfi
10c Almond Cocoa Soap. nc.
4 generous cakes for3C
50c Ingram's Milk Weed OA
At rre STREET AT WEST PACK
BOBBERS GAG VICTIM
Mrs. N. M. White Bound in
Bed While Loot Collected.
OTHERS MADE PRISONERS
Bnr-rlars Wear Black Masks, bat
Sliow Xo Guns and 1Vhcn Occu
pant of Room Awakens Whistle
Calls Partner's Assistance.
Binding and gasgins Mrs. N. M.
White. locking her daughter. Mrs.
Julius Pincus, on her sleeping porch,
and Herman Kerstein. proprietor of
the Pioneer Soda Works, a border, in
his room, masked burglars ransacked
a handsome residence at 764 Kast
Twenty-rifth street. North. Sunday
The crime was disclosed and the
plight of the robbers' victims, when
Mrs. Pincus succeeded in attracting the
attention Monday morning of James
Englehart. son of George K. Englehart.
a neighbor at 762 East Twenty-fifth
street. North. The boy called his
father, who placed a ladder at the side
of the house, cut through a window
screen, burst the locks on the doors
and released the prisonccs.
Robbers Malntnln Silence.
The robbers, both of whom were of
slight build and wore black masks,
carried flashlights, but no guns. They
did not utter a word, but when sur
prised at work by Mrs. White, one of
them called the other by a low whistle.
Their plunder consisted of $2.50 and a
valuable gold pin from the room of
Mrs. rincus; $3 from Mrs. White's bed
room; $18 in a sack, $8.50 in loose
change, together with a handsome
gold watch, gold chain and pin from the
room of Mr. Kersten.
The men were evidently disturbed at
their work by the barking of a dog in
the yard of Mr. Englehart. for they did
not stay long and left much Jewelry
and Bilverware untouched.
They gained entrance to the house
through a rear door, according to De
tectives I -a Salle and Leonard, who In
vestigated the robbery yesterday. This
was about 10:30 Sunday night. Mrs.
White had retired at 8:30 and was
awakened by the noise of someone rum
maging through the drawers of her
Whistle Calls Patrnrr.
She asked him what he was doing
there, and the man in her room
whistled softly, which brought the
other in from another part of the house.
Both seised Mrs. White, and using her
stockings, bound her hand and foot.
They then stuffed three handkerchiefs
into her mouth, covered her with the
bedclothes, and paid no more attention
Mrs. Pincus did not hear the men en
ter room, as she was sleeping on the
porch. Mrs. Kerstein did not know
when the men ransacked his room. Mrs.
Pincus discovered her predicament
when she awoke In the morning and
found herself locked off from her bed
room. She saw young Englehart play
ing in the next yard and called to him.
The lad then brought his father to
the scene and the rescue began.
Mrs. White is nearly 60 years old.
Bigger Office, Bigger Business, Better Methods, Better System,
More Patients, More Hygienic
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?
PAINLESS PARKER DENTIST
Sixth and Washington Sts Portland, Or.
Los Angeles, San Diego, San Francisco, Oakland. Bakersfield, Brooklyn, N. Y.
All This Week!
tVsHroke, Steamer a d
A ll-tttrpo.e T r k i at
Dlseoasits RsssIsk froas
20 to SO per teat.
Maay fctarb-srrade asim
bers never oefore reoueed
la price will b laeladed.
A . T Sal tease or Di
las; Case Im oar Stork -5
per rest less fhss realar
SO per eeat off ost any
TrsveliBc Ban-, Ante or
$15.00 in Prizes
Oar . October Photo Con
test Is Jast starting;- Cash
prizes will be sriven to the
first, second and third best
pictures submitted by am
ateurs. Send yours tn and
have it Judged. You may
win one of these prizes.
A BOOK OF B. GRJTEN STAMPS
MYEn IS SKTTFStAI, DQU R FARXED
PKETK MAgSMALL t-700-WOME AI71
She was In a state of collapse when
found, but last night showed no trace
of her trying experience.
Mrs. Pincus is the divorced wife of
Julius Pincus. a hop dealer.
Mr. Kersten has been a boarder at
the home for nearly three years. He
would not discuss the burglary last
MEXICANS ARE ARRESTED
Men With Records In California:
Tails Are Tnder Investigation.
Francisco Reino, Ray Rosales. Manuel
Aruna and Carabona Gonzales. Mexl
cans. were arrested by City Detectives
A FINE TREATMENT
EASY TO MAKE AD COSTS LITTLE.
Catarrh la euch an lnaldiou dtseas and
has become so prevalent during the past
few years that Its treatment should be un
derstood by all.
Science has fully proved that Catarrh la
a constitutional disease, and therefore re
quires a constitutional treatment. Snrava.
Inhalers, salves and nose douches seldom If
ever give lasting benefit and often drive ttve
disease further down the air passages and
into the lungs.
If you have Catarrh or Catarrhal deafness
or neaa-nnisea. go to your druggist and get
one ounce of Panmint (double strength .
Take this home and add to It 4 pint of
hot water and 4 ounces of granulated sugar;
ttr until dissolved, take une tablespoon! nl
4 times a day.
Thia will often bring quick relief from
the distressing head -noises, clogged nostrils
should open, breathing become easy and
mucus stop dropping into the throat.
This treatment has a slight tonic action
which makes it especially effective in cases
where the blood has become thin and weak.
It Is easy to make, tastes pleaeant and costs
little. Every person who wlshes to be free
from thtp destructive disease should give
this treatment a trial. Adv.
HAVE DARK HAIR
AND LOOK YOUNG
Nobody Can Tell When You
Darken Gray, Faded Hair
With Sage Tea.
Grandmother kept her hair beauti
fully darkened, glossy and abundant
with a brew of .Sagft Tea and Sulphur.
Whenever her hair fell out or took on
that dull, faded or streaked appear,
ance. this simple mixture was applied
with wonderful effect. By asking at
any drug store for "Wyeth'a Sage and
Sulphur Compound," you will get a
larcre bottle of this old-time recipe,
ready to use, for about 50 cents. This
simple mixture can be depended upon
to restore natural color und beauty to
the hair and is splendid for dandruff,
dry. itchy scalp and falling: hair.
A well-known downtown drug&rist
says everybody uses Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur, because it darkens so natur
ally and evenly that nobody ca.n tell it
has been applied it's so easy to use,
too. Tou simply dampen a comb or soft
brush and draw it through your hair,
taking one strand at a time. By morn
ing the gray hair disappears; after an
other application or two, it Is restored
to its natural color and looks glossy,
soft and abundant. Adv.
Cut in Half
TRUST DENTISTS Charge
Open Day and Night.
Carbolineum. quart 5e
Pint Crude Carbolic Acid. 23c
100 Lapactic Pills S3e
100 Cascara Tablets 35e
100 Comp. Cathartic PJlls.3Se
100 Calomel Taolets zS
Skookum Rat Poison . i...15c
25 lbs. Sea Salt esc
Regular $20 and $25 Pictures
beautifully framed works
of art Colonial and many
WILL BE SOLD AT COST.
See our Alder-street win
dow. 50 Extra Stamps given
with each of these pictures.
Where our Prescriptions are
filed make our many patrons
feel safe in entrusting oft
times valuable prescriptions
to our keepintr.
STAMPS with all lco
cream or soda pur
chases in our Tea
Room or at the Soda
Fountain from 3 P. M.
until we close at 9.
Hellyer and Tackaberry yesterday for
They are all men with records In
Tells How Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound Re
stored Her Daugh-
Plover, Iowa. "From small child
my 13 year old daughter had female
weakness. I spoke .
to three doctors
about it and they did
not help her any.
Lydia E. Pinkham's
pound had been of
great benefit to me,
so 1 decided to havs
her give it a trial.
She has taken five
bottles of the Vege
table Compound ac
cording to directions on the bottle and
she is cured of this trouble. She was
all run down when she started taking
the Compound and her periods did not
come right She was so poorly and
weak that I often had to help her dress
herself, but now she is regular and is
growing Btrong and healthy. Mr.
Martin Helvig, Plover, Iowa.
Hundreds of such letters expressing
gratitude for the good Lydia . Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound has accom
plished are constantly being received,
proving the reliability of this grand old
If yon are ill do not drag along and
continue to suffer day in and day out but
at once take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound, a woman's remedy for
If yon want special advice write to
Ljdia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confi
dential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will
be opened, -ead and answered by a
woman and held in strict confidence
HAIR IS GRAY;
YOU LOOK OLD
Look Young by Darkening Gray
Hair With Q-Ban No Dye.
If your hair Is rray. faded, wlapy.
thin, prematurely gray, or atrea-kea
with Kray, you will look 12 or IS years
younger If you darken your gray hair
by shampooing your hair and scalp a
few times with Q-Ban Ua.tr Color Re
storer. It Is harmless and not a dye.
but acta on the roots, makes gray hair
healthy, turning; all your gray hair to
a beautiful, lustrous, soft, natural dark
shade, darkening your gray hair and
entire head of hair so evenly and
naturally that no one need suspect you
use Q-Ban. Besides. Q-Ban stops
dandruff. Itching; scalp and falling:
hair, promotes Its growth. Guaranteed
to give satisfaction or money refunded.
Only SOc for a big 7-os. bottle at Hunt
ley's Drug Store. Fourth and Washing
ton streets. Portland. Or. Out-of-town
folks supplied by mall.
Safe Home Treatment
for Objectionable Hairs
The electric needle is not required
for the removal of hair or fuzz, for
with the use of plain delatone the
most stubborn growth can be quickly
banipfied. A paste Is made with water
and a little of thd powder, then spread
over the hairy surface. In about I
minutes It is rubbed off and the skin
washed. This simple treatment not
only removes the hair, but leaves the
skin free from blemish. Be sure, you
get genuine delatone. Adv.
and KAeumatiszn. Latest ana Desi
methods. No Operations, no Medicine.
Consultation and Examination r ra
12 bweUand ldg. Phone Main bol