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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 8, 1916)
TITE MORXTXO.OREGOXTAN. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1916.
STAND III LUSITA1
CASE IS UNALTERED
Rumor of New Demand Denied.
Official Optimism Said to
k Be Well Founded.
AGREEMENT THOUGHT NEAR
Ton rKmlorff likely to Re Sarn-
v noMl In stmt ITrtnMa( To
day In Irani final Pe-rl.loa
of rlw-d hum.
TAJH.N'iTOV. Fab. T. President
ViIki wt'.I Lak with hi Cabinet
I .morrow h Uliit corr munlcatl5
eRI-! Germany hope will rl"
foliation. er t&e Lult.a !
atr to a termination eatiafaetory lo
la laited (Hate. Official lnd.-a.oa
ar aBnotjoceraeet arhetrier th efTer of
te Hart la frment l aatlafaetory
J. t9-t4 eooa thereafter.
Te rreeideat did not reiju-et ieer-
ary Um1H( to com to in Whit
y''jee for a reefrnr today, and th
mnf.rnn wku-a b"0 planned did
r-tt njiru:u. T rwretary i.-t
,1 d'oa t ft lat.at ffipoMl wlta th
freel..! tomorrow, and It U balleeed
In Tentonl diplomatic? rtrcte thai
Count oo prtorff. tl taerman A m
keaaador. anay ba lammoMj la th
t Department nm fm darin th
'(run o4 informed of the dxuioa
f I.I tutted State.
OatlsalatW alee Mela.
randetut dvt-e received today
f-..m hiatia official quarter ara to to
T. thai th l'ulon of optimum
trm( th oateam of th neiotla
l.n. WBU-a been beard la eertaia
e!-ial and d I r InmJkt ! circle ara not
airhnjt f'?an4atiea Chairman Stone,
f ti jt fria. rltan torn
a.tee declared after rBfrrlr with
4e-tinttrt.on erTicLU that be be
J.. the cae a-a prrt lea.'Iy
tl w authoritatively eakd al lb
rti' t".DMnrit thai Iha po.ltloo ef
tie riariifM today In rrd toJh
t.n.i'aat ra.e are l..nlti-al with he
eoattlaa take al 11a lima Iba last
im's w 4i.oat.-ri"! ! Germany.
ratary t-aaln flatly ct-nl.d la troth
f a .ttm-ne a'trlbuted la pra dle-
tl.-ti.. t, Pe Alfred Zimmerman. G-r-
ft.it t'n.-eerlry of rorln Al
f.ir.. la tba afTart t.ial "ixw dnand'
b4 ba fna.la la Iba raaa at a I ma
tha Uran ar r n mart I ronaid
ararf tha aoCtaltoaa lrtaa! war af
Wma Tklah 0 la iaaMk,
T O-rmaa il a rpr"la4 hara
l that tr.a aa-ramartt BOW offara.1 iroaa
aa f r aa Oarmaa effirtala coaal4ar p
a'bia toward BtaatiB; tba tawa ef tba
L alta! aataa.
Oinunr baa a-a4 tbal rriaa(
tnnat aK ba t(trcfd aaalnat ary atAar
aanir Mari ft ba b-roera baown
thai tha tiarl.a ornal tpTM
tha baea that It nay ba Iba tppor
talty ta o-eaarta wttk tka I'altad
eacaa ta aoma a-tlo look In c toward
fada ef tba aaaa bafora tba aa4 of
mar Important for Japanaaa to aland
aim that country than with hrr ally.
rrldol Tuao Kal abla
racantly to auppr tba rarolt which
broka oat In th Chin provlnca of
Tuonan, but It It aal4 that t fcrmant
ccBtlooaa, a a ruit cf th activity
of tba Carman.
AaaarVaaa la Cblaa.
If !" rbtttoa la rlc4 and Tuan
!hl Kal provca unabl to pat down,
anqaaatlonably Japan would fcal com
pall4 to lotrrvana. not only for br
own Intaraats. but f r thoaa of all tof
liaaldaa our commercial Interaata.
Ibar ara many American mlanionariaa
In Chtaa, titles la acme caaaa In lh
far Interior. It la doubtful If tha Wll-
aoa Admlniptratloo would be dlapoaad
to aoad a military expedition la raecue
than. I bo us b it wou.d Baa tha Nary
aa far aa poeetbia.
la any event tha tah of reetortas
order would devolve on Japan.
A Itrn force ef Japanea troop
would bav to be employed and their
aovernmeBt aaceaaarlly would bav to
kaap ikam wall auppiied with mnnltlona
Thl would mean a reduction or Jap
asee export of eucb tea te rial to Rua
ata and bav aa Important affect on
lb operation of Iba Caara troop
a-lnt Germany aad Autr-H unaary.
Moreover, aa a:ready Indkrated. Japan
ceald not nnder tech clrcurotnc C la-
pa (rh any ronaidarabl fore to India
la caa of ravo.t tbera.
ST. GYRS VANISH TO
Former Mrs. "Silent" Smith
and Husband Suddenly
Leave Palm Beach.
DUAL ROLE RUMOR GROWS
Slafe-r of Tr-xaa ei-r-wbojr. Clerk,
I'.tf., and Hrr Cobbler Mata Re
tire to Fine r arm W"ben She
libowni St. Crr aa Brother.
COLONEL HEPBURN DEAD
r.t-Rrrnr.r.TATir riwa iowa
VICTIM or IfKlMT TROtBLR.
Twee I r .ear aat la faagrm, Dr.
aS V blrh Maay taaatrwetlv Law a
rraaa.d by lllaa
CHINESE REBELS DEFEATED
f t rrnnrol Tronpa Iteraptar 11 n
Miaa; Othera teotalrat.
rt'.KIX. r.b. T Ta overamaat to
d.r aanciaaa.) that It Irwop bad re
pt r! I".n aUa. aortkaa.t of tla
ra. In Iha aouth.rw part ef rae-Chaaa
fmia.a. n. that a a.aeral attarK
tha rBU al lii-r ImitI1
The rhl. dfat4 at ltn lhn
w.-e taint al-t.nj . k poa -.
i araounwmaat a k'i.
Tha taaointiMU'a molne; en Tie
tf ta. anrth of jiiw-rw. are declared
I , . k..a l at-d by a rear aitarh
f;-am (olaramcllt force.
GERMANS AGAIN ACCUSED
jTlwaatr of ft-lit an dvarxea Tra
Intt Mlth Klltlnx meat.
ruM C. vta Tart. T. Latter
rkaatal bacweaa Cardinal M refer, pn
rt4n ef :a Inn. tiul liarrnu autborl
t'.a baa baaa puh'.lhe4 bare, aerom
raaiad by bita.rta anpub iahe.1 doa.
maati wbb-h charare tha kllllna ef a
larv.r number ef Persian prta.t tbaa
jia--n!.a ar.4 violation ef Bun a Ian
PLOT LAID TO GERMANY
w. i a a-i. f.
Ji'an.a of. ration on
I ' Ji'an.a of. ration on ,m.r-
l.;ja In'.ra.r In. the far Ca.at.
It I., in.ljfa-f there la every crone)
f r aa armt b.lae.n the t'nit'd
btataa and t'.armanT an all nueatlon.
In-rnfna that w h u-a dti roareral
I e l.u-.t.nla. airv-a a more powerful
J an la Inimnral lo the Intrr.eta of
In whole race.
It ta further pointed eat that Great
frttaia I aa ally ef Japaa aad mut
ba-k that iurtry bp la whatever
rh.re th Takio coaarameBt deter
nrne to panetrata In th! connection
foaev.r. the fa-t la not loat alchl ef
t-:at Cana l and Australia are aa ep-
toeed to Japaseaa Immisrallon aa la
t la t'ntfa!
. and mat It la far
s. s. s. is pueay
eviantlet have diarovered that Ibe
fr..t and the fi.id ara abundantly
ipptied wlrhj vc-tatloa ef vartoua
kini.. Ihal ftarnah the Insredieala for
anakir.a a r.madr for prartl.altr every
at. meat ef mar. kln.l. M.dlcln.a made
frona rout, barb and bar he which Na
l4'a ha. pla"f at the 4upoa.i of man
ara bt'-r than atrona anta-ral viitv-l-ir.4.
.Vlin-rai maiirinaa work dan-r
(4 r en the d.ixate part, ef the ea-t-ns
iiB.rlMT fia et-.rna'' h and bow
. : . be eatts out the linlnf nam
brana. rrul Kiaf chronwr d.p-p.t and
aftn entirely fittmnf tn health.
h. .. I a'raot 1 l b a pur.ir
.C.th!a rama-ir- It mad en'tr.ly
af (aal.a actinc. b'alln. puriraina
root . herhe and lark. pJ a. n a
prnpertt-. th.t bu!4 up all part, of the
.T.t.rrv. la till ! lo r-moalnar a I IBV.
p-arttt-e aal poi...n. frona the bin!.
jh. at. a. . a .af Ir.alm-at fur alt dr
arlra of tha fc :o.M It cl.enaa tha
ntir. aT.t'rw. t I H. al nr druc
llura. a. t. la a etandard rental a
ravnaala-4 etrery wb.re e the araat.al
Monti aalijol er d .-. if )f
! a p-ul:r c.a wru to taUt opUle
V-a, AtaaALa. Vad, . ... .
CLATwtNDA. Ma. Tab. 1. Colon!
William P. H.pburo. x-mnibr of
CoBt-r from Ihli dttrlct. died her
today after a Ion Itln.i from kidney
and heart trouble. PcM th widow,
a eon and daatthter survlv him.
Colon Hepburn. aJihooch year
la CoBatra. becam beat known
throughout th country darlns th
Rooaevrlt admlnlatratlon. It waa ha
who rrara-d wbkl later waa railed th
llepbom law. prohibit Ina; rebate and
dtacrtmlnalloa by raliroada A chair
man of the llouae committee on Inter
atate and freiart commerce la the prat
aaaalon of th lth Conrea. be wa
the author ef three act out ef five
whirr, th th-n ITiltt. Juovli.
afterward declared would raua that
Concreaa to b memorable In blatory
bacaua of It eonatmrtlv I'vlalatlon.
or the Bv acta, four came from Colo
nel llepbom a commltte aad three of
than the IWpbarn law. the para food
art and the public health act wer
framed bv Colonel Hcl burn hlmaelf.
Mr. ll.pborn alao we an afTlcl.nt
nldiar aad a -lawyer ef huh reputa
tion. He waa a product or tn eariy
pioneer day la Iowa, and sot what
lltti achoolio- he had In three Wln
t.ra t aa academy nrar Iowa city,
He waa born In Columbiana County,
Ohio. November . 1131.
W hen Ibe Civil War brok out tclo-
ee Hepburn orsanla.d a company and
became It tlipiaua. Thl company
went to th front In Frbruary. latj.
a part of lb Kacond Iowa Cavalry.
SLINGSBY ARGUMENTS IN
t-Clllrnary hall Appealed l"rom Cl-
I lorn la Heard In PrltaJn.
t-i-ivrn-, rah t. Th brariax of
araamant lo th Mmaaby i.aitrmacy
au.l. wa concluded la th court of ap
peal taxlay. JuJmnt wa rerve4.
Th arsumeat bav bean la procreaa
am-- January IT.
Tb caaa Involvee th que.tlon
wk.lh.r an Infant bora la faa Fran-
elco and declared lo be th lawtui
.on ef Chari.e It. Mina.br and hla wife.
Corothr. I the richtful auceesaor to
th Mirsaky eatatea en Kacland. The
lal.fornt court held Icat tb child
wa th I'S.tlmata heir aad tb ca
heard bar waa ea aa appeal from thl
COLONEL HOUSE CONTENT
Praraifienl'a i:nvoy Will Ieav I'arla
for London Today.
PAKIH. ro. T. Colonel K. M. Houae
111 leave fr tendon tomorrow. He
met Joerpa E Wtllard. American Am
haa.ador to rpalra. here lat enlni.
Today he look luncheon with Ambaa
Co'on-I Houae tteclarad blmeeir e n
irely realent with the reault of hla
vti to I'arta
NEW TORK. Fab, 2. Harad aa
rtntlnly raa any country heroin
ever wa by ibe villain of the melo
drama. Jean Harold Kdward St. Cyr,
I he tadyllk buaband of tb forme
wife of "Silent" (Smith. vanUhed from
I'aira Beach wtth hi 15.000.oa bette
half, to cecapa th doxsed rumor
wbicb In.l.t h I none other than
Jack Thoropaon. es-newaboy and bote
clerk of obacur n aro. In remot
Texaa. and later department ator clark
and cborua man ef New York.
One report la that Mr. and M ra. b't.
Cyr left I'alm Beach In renpooa to
ummon from their counaal In th
ca.a niad at Whit rialna with th
purpoa of contratina; the will of tb
Oral Mr. Pt. Cyr. who formerly wat
Mr. Caroline It d field, widow of
wealthy Hartford. Conn, banker.
Tba petition for rrronaldcratlon of
the will of th drat Mra. tit- Cyr has
been filed In behalf of her rrandaon.
ar ho a bquet waa cut to ISO. 00 In
codicil to the orlrlnal teatament.
Tb flrtt cloud on th right of Ft-
Cyr to aa.umrtlon of th role of mem
ber of a wealthy French family de
veloped several months axo. In hla
application for license to wed Mrs. Red
field, who was (nor than talc hla
be cav th nam of hi pater and
mater aa Thompeon. It la said.
At th first suspicion directed agalnnt
ft. Crr. the Waco relatives of Jack
Thompeon appeared In Near Tork and
after looklns over t. Cyr declared that
h waa not their loat aon and brother.
M. Cyr paid the expense of th Texas
family while In New York.
But now come persona who aay they
knew Jack Tbomraon aa a newsboy and
hotel clerk In Waco, declarlnc that
Jean Harold Edward !t- Cyr and Jack
Thompson ar on and tb same person.
And between the rumors fashionable
society from Florida to Main squirm.
for bad It not opened wide Its arms
lo the "wealthy youn trench man
when ha becam husband of "Silent'
Smith' wldowT Thin marrla; even
opened th door of th Whit House
at Washlncton to St- Cyr.
Tbeaapa Maler "Retiree.
Th slater of Jack Thompson. Mra
William A. Smith, of Hocheater. says
her brother slac nume la "Jack 81
Cyr. and that he I In Belclum. She
and her buaband. who recently quit hla
trad a a cobbler In a larx aho fac
tory, have retired suddenly to a On.
auiet farm, aod apparently ar well
supplied with funds, eonslderlnr th
th head of the family is a retired
shoemaker who drew union wagea.
St. Cyr promised to produce proofs
that be waa aot Jack Thompson. When
these proof were demanded by a per
onal friend of bl eecund wife, who.
by th way. alao "-twice a old as her
buaband. SI. Cyr I said to have replied
that be would have to await th end
of th European war so b might bring
wltneaeea from Franc.
Four other men ara belntr mentioned
prominently tn connection wtth the
artivitlea of Jean St- Cyr previous tn
hi second marriaca. On, at least. I
Id to have been elevated suddenly
o a luxurious poeltion alter ft. tyr
aod Mrs. "Silent"' Smith wer wed. He
I Itobert von Mwemrn. who I also
aald to be non other than Itob Swemra.
aon of a telegraph operator In Trentorv.
J the father never having claimed
"run"" a part of hi name. Another
C. O. Woodhoua. who recently haa
been prominent at I aim Peach, and
Major K. O. Pendleton who Introduced
l. Cyr to Mra "Silent" Smith, and
who la a Uriah entertainer at th
bur. Stanford' new president. In an
address at a recent university meeting
characterised America's Ideals as em
bodied in these qualities: helpfulness,
co-oneratlon- simplicity, mutual re
spect, equal opportunities. Justice and
fair play. He explained what be meant
by each term.
-Wa bav already reached a high
plane of thl spirit of co-operation in
the medical profession' (he comes from
that profession to bis new duties). "A
Oerman wouldn't give a Frenchman
the formula for an explosive, yet they
exchange notea on the treatment of
dlaeaae, which la a far more Important
This emulation of the better things
must be carried Into our Industrial Ufa.
University men must not put on su
perior airs, because of their education,
but must help In the community, con
tributing something no matter what
to Its upbuilding."
SURGEONS TO BE NEEDED
ARMY or 1,000,00 WILL. KEQ11RE
lOJOtf, SAYS DR. GORGAS.
CITY'S BIGHT IS UPHELD
lAPJEAL COIRT AFFIRMS AXML-
IET OF T A CO MA FRANCHISE.
BERKELEY HEARS WILBUR
Xew Prealileot of Stanford dlree
California t'nlvrrally Mo'lentr.
fMVKItSITT OF CALIFORNIA.
Berkeley. Feb. ". Pr. Fay I.yman II-
Adapttaa of Prepaaal far Natloaal
Caaferaac af Examiner la Paaa
aa Candidate I Advocated.
CHICAGO. Feb. 7. Th United States
In a few years will have an army of
1.000.000 men ready to take the field,
and to meet the requirements of this
vast body of men at least 10.000 sur
geons will be required, asserted Dr.
W. C. Gorgas, Surgeon-General of the
United States Army, before the annual
Congress on Medical Education here
Dr. Gorgas was urging tha adoption
of a proposal offered earlier In the day
for a National conference of medicaj
examiners, composed of representatives
of state medical examining boards.
which would prepare examination
questions for state boards throughout
the country. Candidates who passed
this examination would be eligible for
the United States Medical Reserve
Corps and would not have to pass any
other examination for license to
Should the plan be adopted. Dr.
Gorgas said, it wculd place the United
b'tatca In a state of preparedness, from
a medical standpoint, unexcelled by
Tarwaaa Power at Railway Company
Laaea Fight la bet' Aalde Actios
Taken by Mnalripallty.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 7. Annul
ment of a Si-year franchise of the Ta-
coina Railway & Power company was
upheld today by tha United States Cir
cuit Court of Appeals In a decision af
firming the holding of the Federal
The c.nse wsa appealed by tha Old
Colony Trust Company of Massachu
setts, trustee for bondholders. Tne
Federal courts sustained the decisions
of the state courts In revoking the
franchise because the company vio
lated an agreement not to sell elec
tricity for lighting.
The city of Tacoroa iave a permit
for limited lighting service tn 1908
which It revoked in 1913. Lpon the
company s refusal to discontinue, tne
franchise, granted In l0t. was an
TYPHOID HELD ACCIDENT
I.IRACE COMPA.fY MIST PAY OX
LI A HI LIT T POLICY.
DecUiea la fort la ad Gaa at Cake Com
pany Salt Said la AkTeex Kara af
I'ellciea All Over Coaatry.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 7. Classiflca-
lon of typhoid contracted from well
water as an accident waa upheld today
by the United States Circuit Court of
Appeals In affirming a decision of the
Federal Umtrlct Court at Portland, Ur
In holdinif liable the Aetna Llf lnsur-
nee Company under an employers' lia
bility policy held by the Portland Oas
Coke Company for tne inoculation
of several men while at work In Mult-
The cae aro over the inoculation
Semi-Annual Shoe Sale
The Largest and Most Important
Shoe Sale We Have Ever Inaugurated
With Thousands of Pairs of Regular Lipman- Wolfe Shoes
For Women, Misses, Boys and Children
Every year about this time, when the season
is well advanced, we have a disposal of all
Winter shoes which we do not need to complete
our all-year-round stocks, for it is our policy
to make a thorough cleanup before the begin
ning of a new season.
And this particular sale offers larger, better
and more varied opportunities than we have ever
presented before. 1
Every woman who knows these twice-a-year
shoe sales will want to be on hand early this
morning, as it is an unusual assemblage of the
best styles in women's and misses shoes. No
matter rtnw mrlivtrliial vour taste, or how con-
& ,.naliva l1ara a mnj.l Vimrm fnr vnn an J
7 ,a price that is greatly less than you ever expected
Women's Bronze Dress Boots
In Button Style.
$9.00 and $10.00 Dress Boots ...$75
$6.00 to $7JS0 Dress Boots for . . .$4.45
$8.00 Dress Boots for
With gray or fawn top and
patent leather vamps.
$6.50 Models $3.85
$4 and $5 Models . . $2.95
Special Lot of Boots
to $6.00 for ... . $2.00
One hundred and twenty-five pairs in this
lot, broken sizes. In black, gray and brown
suede, button style.
$6.00 Velvet Boots
Lace and burton models in
brown, blue and black.
.-Special lot of women s kid
boots, button style, in bronze,
dark blue, gray, kid leather.
And same style i . dull kid.
Boots of Patent
Leather, Dull Calf
and Bright Kid
Taken From Regular Lines
$10.00 Boots .$7.95
$8.00 and $9 Boots $6.95
$6.50 and $7 Boots $5.85
Misses and Children
Patent leather and dress shoes
and shoes for school year.
$4.50 Shoes for $4.05
$4.00 Shoes for $3.60
$3.50 Shoes for $3.15
$3.00 Shoes for $2.70
$2.50 Shots for $2.25
$2.00 Shoes for $1.80
$1.50 Shoes for $15
For misses and children.
Regular $1.50. $1.25. $1.00
All One Price, 85c
Bench made slippers for after
noon and evening wear. Of gold
cloth, plain opera slippers, bronze
kid beaded and black kid beaded.
$9.00 and $10 Slippers $7.95
$7.50 and $8 Slippers $6.85
$6.00 and $7 Slippers $4.85
$5.00 Slippers $3.85
AT A 25 REDUCTION
Every Pair of
. Slippers at 95c
That have sold to $2.00
Gilt Edge Polish
$3.50 Tan Loggers. $2.95
$2.75 and $3 Loggers $2.45
Patent Leather Dress
$3.50 Shoes $2.95
$2.75 Shoes $2.45
Dull Calf Shoes
$3.50 Shoes $3.15
$3.00 Shoes $2.65
$2.50 Shoes $2.20
$2.00 Shoes $1.80
Shinola and 2-in-l
Shoe Paste, 8 l-3c
of several men In the employ of the
Portland Gas & Coke Company from
water taken from a well near Gasco,
hlle new work was being; done by
the company In the bprtng- or mi.
The Portland Gas at Coke Company
maintained It was protected for dam-
ses as well as actual accidents under
n employers' liability policy. The
rase was tested in me unura o lb ire
$15,000,000 BRIDE'S HUSBAND. WHOSE IDENTITY IS QUESTIONED. AND HIS CRONIES.
- - - ar i in - ... nfTL7
t J-T". ai .ii warn la"""'1 a . ,.t i. t 1 " "' ' ' ' ,w ' " tC
t -v-'-p X"''- 7- iV-S.
f y ,r..'v..-i;.: sjy ' i -
P-1 Vj it )' wA '-ji r , v :
Jld' ,.? y -" n V '-.t-r - i-Mm
ll -ii. ...... ;..... - . m.m.mm.nni:' y - .ryZi -trr
jjs PA!3r (TO . fcremT'y-' "I
District Court prior to the time that
there was a compensation act operative
In this state.
Paul C. Bates, of McCarzar, Bates
& Lively, agents for the Aetna Life
Insurance Company in this city, said
that, although the cases Involved the
sum of but a few thousand dollars, the
decision of the United States Court of
Appeals would remake their accident
policies all through the United States.
"We will either make specific exclu
sion of typhoid In our policies or we
will make provision whereby policy
holders will pay for the inclusion of
It In their contracto." caid Mr. Bates
Summer Postofflce Asked.
OREGOXIAX NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Feb. 7. Representative Hawley
hsM filed with the iPostofflce Depsrt-
ment a petition asking for the estab
lishment of a Summer postofflce at
Belknap Springs, on the Mackenzie
River, in Lane County. This office. If
established, will be a great conven
ience to tourists frequenting that sec
tion during the Summer months.
Tad Killed Shoveling Snow.
VANCOUVER, B. C. Feb. 7 Sidney
Mills, aged 1-, while shoveling snow
from the root of his father's home on
Cambie street, fell 40 feet through a
skylight and was killed.
Renben Dario, Author, Iies.
LEON. Nicaragua. Feb. 7. Ruben
Dario. author and diplomat, died here
last night. He was formerly Minister
of Nicaragua to Spain.
Motor Authority : "I and many of my American col
leagues have discovered that asphalt-base petroleum makes
the best motor oil."
Pacific Coast Motorist r "Why sure, I found that out
a long time ago. The majority of us fellows out here on
the Coast have been using Zerolene for years, because it
does the work better."
Motor Authority: "Good. We agree, then. You see, the
chemical make-up of asphalt-base oil gives it greater lubri
cating efficiency, with practically no carbon-forming re
sidue." Zerolene is made from selected California crude
' asphalt-base under the unequalled refining
facilities of the Standard Oil Company.
Next time you empty the crank case, refill with
Zerolene. Send for pamphlet, "Motor-Cylinder
Lubrication," by Lieut. Bryan, U. S. N-, a gov
Dealers everywhere and
at our Service Stations
Standard Oil Company
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Use Red Crown, the Gasoline of Quality