Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 10, 1918, Page 5, Image 5

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    TITE' OREGOXIAX, .TUESDAT, SHPTE3IBEII 10, 1918. 7"
S
DRAFT BOARDS TO
JUDGE INDUSTRIES
District Bodies Authorized to
Use Discretion in Deciding
Matter of Preference.
ADVISERS WILL' ASSIST
length of Service of Employes Will
Be Taken Into Consideration in
Order to Defeat Any Attempt
to Dodge Conscription,
It
i
WASHINGTON, Sept 9. Tho new
priorities classification of industry an
oounced yesterday by the War Indus
tries Board will not bind district draft
boards in determining deferred classl
fication on occupational grounds of
men between the ages of 18 and 45 who
are to register Thursday.
The boards may determine that other
Industries are necessary, but in grant
ing deferred classifications they must
satisfy themselves that the industry is
necessary and that the individual reg
istrant is essential to the industry.
This was disclosed by General Crow
der's plans for occupational exemptions
In classifying new registrants.
The new draft regulations provide
for an advisory committee of three to
each district board, one to be named
by the Department of Labor, onet by
the Department of Agriculture and 'the
third by the board Itself.
Much Leeway Allowed
The new regulation says:
"Such lists shall not be regarded as
binding upon the district board in its
conclusions as to whether or not any
particular industry, occupation, or em
ployment, including agriculture, is
necessary industry, occupation, or em
ployment within the meaning of the
law and regulations, nor shall such
lists prevent the district board from
holding as necessary any industry, oc
cupation or employment including agri
culture, not contained therein.
"Such preference lists and other facts
nd information in the possession of
ouch advisers will supplement the in
formation in possession of the district
boards, and will also be used to assist
the district boards In dealing with
specific cases."
Detailing the method boards are to
follow, the regulations say a registrant
hall be considered entitled to exemp
tion only when "completely engaged"
In an occupation the boards clans' as
essential: when his removal would re
sult in substantial damage to the en
terprise and when "the available sup
ply of persons competent in the ca
pacity is such that the registrant
cannot be replaced without direct, sub
stantial, material loss and detriment to
the effective operation of the enter
prise."
Length of Service Counts.
Further restricting the granting of
deferred classification on industrial
grounds, the regulations notify board
that they should consider among othe
things the length of time a 'registrant
has been In employment and become
convinced before granting his claim
that he is "not now so engaged for the
primary purpose of avoiding military
service.
The regulations fix the place of
necessary workmen in. a necessary oc
cupation in Class 2, the place of an
expert or assistant manager or divi
sional head in Class S, and the place of
a sole manager or director in class 4.
The advisory committees to the draft
boards are empowered to claim deferred
classifications for registrants who are
entitled to It. but who for patriotic
reasons may object to making the
claim for themselves. General Crowder
has insisted registrants entitled to such
classification should make the claim
when filling out their questionnaires as
a patriotic duty to prevent unnecessary
work by the draft boards.
The Hats
of Autumn
Styles and qualities that appeal to men of
cultivated tastes.
Dunlap
$4
Stetson
Crofut-Knapp
$5 $6
Trimble
$7.50
Fall Caps $1.50 to $2.50
enSellin
Morrison Streetat Fourth."
rOUTHS
TO
TRAIN
New College Corps Explained
by President Campbell.
WAR COUBSES PREPARED
O. A. C OFFERS VOCATTOJTAJ STB-
JECTS.
Horsemanship, Tractor Handling. En.
Sintering, Pharmacy. Mathematics
mad Physics Included.
'OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis. Sept. . (Special.) An
nouncement of many special war
courses which the Oregon Agricultural
College is prepared to offer members
of the S. A. T. C was made today.
Horsmanship will be taught in the
school of agriculture to train for the
artillery and cavalry. A course In trac
tor work is expected to be of value to
prospective tractor or tank operators.
Several courses will fit students as in
spectors in the Quartermaster's Corpa
Regular work in agriculture will be
offered for those not of draft age or
physically unfit and to seniors.
The school of pharmacy is prepared
to give training for the Hospital Corps
of the Army and Navy, and work In
' preparation for entrance into the Sani
tary Corps.
Work will be offered in mechanical,
electrical, civil, experimental, chemical
and mining engineering. In electrical
engineering courses will be given
which will be of value in signal and
radio communication. Courses will be
given in mechanical and experimental
engineering In gas engines, whlcn will
be basic for men who wish to enter
the aviation service. Work will be
given In mathematics and physics,
which are essential to those entering
field artillery work. Logging engi
neering is emphssized as an important
field for war work.
TARGET RANGE FINE ONE
Federal Court Fixes Prices for Land
to Be Bought at ProcbsteL
TANTOITKR, tVash.. Sept. 9. Spe
: claL) The L'nited States Government
soon will have possession of a target
range at ProebsteL The Federal Court
has awarded R. A. Powers 13100. In lieu
of the 6000 he asked, for his tract of
' land necessary to complete the range.
The ran re is said to be an excep
tionally fine one and has hills and
mountains back of it so that artillery
could Are in that direction and not de
stroy life or property. The Govern
ment has had a lease on the ground for
years. An attempt was made before the
war to buy it. and money was aDDro-
priated. but before the act was put
through Congress an option expired and
the owner at once : ised the price.
Logger Drowned In Ilomptnlips.
ABERPEEX, Wash, Sept. 9. (Spe
cial.) William Miller, a logger at the
General Packing Company's camp on
the Humptulips River, was drowned Sat
urday, falling from a boom. The body
was recovered and brought here later.
ARMY COMMISSIONS OPEN
Preparation to Pave Way to Offices.
Generous Treatment Is Given by
Government, Says Educator,
. Back From Capital.
Mobilization of the Nation's school
boys for training that will fit many
fered by various schools, averaging
$500 per scholarship, and 100 young
women of France are now on theii; way
to take the courses so generously ot
fered.
An invitation to an English educa
tional commission, comprising a mem
bership of ten prominent educators
from Great Britain's foremost colleges
and universities, has been proffered
and accepted. The commission will ar
rive at New York in October and will
spend the next two months on a tour
of the United States, spending a fort
night on the Pacific Coast.
0RCHARDI3TS GROW GRAIN
White Salmon District Helps to Swell
Wheat Output.
WHITE SALMON,- 'Wash, Sept. 9.
(Special.) An increasing acreage has
been sown to wheat by the orchardists
of the White Salmon Valley during the
past few years. Until this year the
wheat has been cut for hay, but to
show their loyalty to the Government
of them for shoulderbars and special-! and to aid in furnishing the wheat re-
ized service In the American Army is
the fundamental purpose of the stu-
dnts' Army training corps, authorized
by the War Department in more than
400 colleges and universities, accord
ing to Da P. L. Campbell, president of
the University of Oregon, who returned
last night from Washington, D. C.
Not only are the high school grad
uates of last year urgently desired
for immediate enrollment in the mil
itary course provided by the various
colleges, relates President Campbell,
but all high schools will be asked so
to condense thein courses that senior
students of the present term may com
plete their work by January and en
roll for the military college course.
President Campbell went East in July,
Hwhere he first attended the convention
of the National Education Association,
having charge of ' the department of
higher education. At the conclusion of
the assembly he proceeded from Pitts
burg to Washington, where he has since
remained as secretary and treasurer of
the American Council on Education, an
organization of National scope which
has worked with the War Department
in the organization of the students'
Army training course for all states.
Opportunity Offered Young Men.
"The purpose of the council was to
mobilize the educational resources of
our colleges and universities to the
fullest extent for war purposes," said
President ?ampbell last night. "There
is nothing sentimental about the step,
which is dictated by urgent need for
specially trained material for commis
sions and technical work.
The Students' Army Training Corps
offers a remarkable opportunity to
young men. Subject to call in any
case, the privilege Is afforded them of
receiving special training whlcn wm
Qualify theru for officers' commissions.
for technicians, for medical worn lor
any service for which they show spe
cial qualification.
The work has very important as
pects, both for the present and post
war periods. While the primary object
is to supply trained men for officer
material and technicians, it is also the
object of the Government to keep in
tact the educational programme of the
country during the war, not permitting
It to break down under war stress, as
have those of France and Lngland.
Way Osesed to Officers' Camps.
"The advantages to many of the stu
dents will become apparent when it is
realized that 90.000 additional officers
will be needed for service by next
June. A large number of the boys en
rolled in the Students' Army Training
Corps will have the opportunity to at
tend officers' training camps. This Is
big, generous policy that the War
Department is offering. Its importance
cannot be overestimated. The boys are
paid from (he date of their enlistment,
and they are supplied with uniform,
rooms, subsistence and tuition.
"Those who 'are now enrolling will
be tested by January, to determine
their fitness for certain work. The
boys who are selected for courses at
officers' training camps may leave in
January, .while .those selected for
technicians or medical work will con
tinue their special studies along those
lines in higher courses."
Dr. Campbell talked interestingly of
the varied projects of the American
Council on Education, comprising the
ork of a committee on international
relationships, which is designed to
perfect mutual understandings and
standardized courses that will permit
the passage of students from one coun
try to the other, taking full advantage
of the educational facilities provided
by both.
Preach G4rl Get Scholarships.
Another phase of work was the se
curing of scholarships in American col
leges and universities for French girls.
Already 127 .scholarships have been of-
quired, threshing and binding machines
have been purchased and the wheat
properly matured and threshed.
Western Klickitat County will fur
nish this season close to 25,000 bushels
of this grain. In the Husum district
some orchardists have even taken out
blocks of their trees and sown entire
tracts to wheat.
BOISE MAN DJES IN ACTION
News of Death of Lieutenant Regan
In France Shocks Friends.
BOISE. Idaho. Sept. 9. (Special.)
Boise was shocked to learn today of
the death in action of Lieutenant John
M. Regan, son of Jtr. and Mrs. T. Regan,
prominent residents of this city. A let
ter from a friend in France bore the
tidings. He died August 10. No of
ficial confirmation has been received
from the Government Lieutenant Re
gan was a member of Company V,
Boise.
Mrs. J. F. Coonan," Boise Barracks,
also learned of the death of her brother.
Captain Phil J. Keiser, while in action
in France, July 13. He was a-former
resident of North Bend, Or, and was
with the Thirtieth Engineers. A sister,
Mrs. Harry Wenderoth, resides at
salem.
COLONEL SICKLES SUICIDE
Retired Army Oficer Shoots Himself
at St. Louis Home,
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 9. Colonel Horatio
Gates Sickles, U. S. A, retired, shot and
killed himself in his home here today.
He was 64 years old and formerly was
in cnarge or the lztn uavalry.
Worry over his own and his wife's
health is said to have been the cause
of his taking his life. He retired fro
the Army seven 'months ago. He was
admitted to West Point from Pennsyl
vania.
Mosessohn Farewell Announced.
A farewell reception will be ten
dered Dr. and Mrs. N. Mosessohn to
night, 8:3 o'clock, at B'nal B'rith Hall,
with a fine programme as one of the
features of the evening. Dr. and Mrs.
Mosessohn will leave tomorrow night
for New York City, where they will
make their home with their son, M.
Mosessohn. Dr. Mosessohn has been
editor of the Jewish Tribune in this
city, secretary of the Jewish Relief
Society and prominent in many phases
of social service work.
Delegates to Tax Meeting Xamed.
SALEM. Or, Sept. 9. (Special.) As
delegates to attend a National tax con
ference in St. Louis, beginning Novem
ber 11, Governor Withycombe today
named the following Oregonians:
Charles V. Galloway. State Tax Com
missioner; Dr. J. H. Gilbert, University
of Oregon: C. L. Starr, tax expert,
Portland; Professor J. A. Bexell, Ore
gon Agricultural College, and Robert
H. Strong, of Portland.
B. A. Anderson Stays in Jail.
B. A. Anderson, arrested Sunday night
on a charge of drunkenness and held
for the Federal authorities because the
police found 160 pounds of sugar in
his house, was sentenced to pay a fine
of $25 and serve seven days in Jail
by Municipal Judge Rossman yester
day. Anderson said he had the sugar
for making preserves. He will be
turned over to the Federal authorities
aften he has served his sentence in the
City Jail.
This Week Only A Free Tube
This Offer on Pepsodent Ends Saturday Night Don't Miss It
Cut Out the Coupon and Present It Today
N
ew Facts About Teeth
Which Supplant All Former TTieories
All Statements Approved by High Dental Authorities
; I- . y ' i'' '
I ' V" ,'XTH I
V ' 'A '-i'"
Tooth Troubles Are
Caused by a Film
Now it is known that a film on teeth causes nearly all
tooth troubles. That discovery has upset all old teeth
cleaning theories.
Today every authority knows that cleaning teeth
means more than brushing off debris. Tooth preserva
tion calls for something to constantly combat that film.
That slimy film which you feel with your tongue is
the great tooth destroyer. That is what discolors not
your teeth. It hardens into tartar. It holds food which
ferments and forms acid. It holds the acid in contact
with the teeth to cause decay.
Millions of germs breed in it. They, with tartar, are
the chief cause of pyorrhea. Also of many internal
troubles. The dental name for this film is bacterial plaque.
It gets into crevices, hardens and stays and resists the
tooth brush. It makes the teeth unclean unsafe
however well you brush them. Film-covered teeth are
bound to discolor. They constantly breed gem?s. And
pyorrhea, it is said, afflicts jninc folks in ten.
Film is the source of these troubles. And the chief
object of teeth cleaning is its removal. Unless you com
bat it day by day it will fix itself and stay.
These facts are now recognized by every authority.
Dentists long have known why brushing fails to save the
teeth. And science long has sought a way to fight this
dangerous film. '
Science now has found a way. Today it is embodied
in a dentifrice called Pepsodent. It has proved itself to
' able authorities by four .
years of clinical tests. Now
it seems clear that this in
vention will revolutionize
teeth cleaning.
Anyone can quickly
prove this. So we now sup
ply a One-Week tube and
urge everyone to try it.
The New-Day Dentifrice
Your Brushing Fails
to Remove It
The ordinary dentifrice is not sufficiently effective in
removing the film. Any soapy dentifrice is alkaline and
tends to make the film more resistant to the brush
That is why old methods have proved vineffective.
Teeth have still discolored, still decayed. Statistics show
that tooth troubles have constantly increased, despite th
wide use of the tooth brush.
The time has come to discard inefficient methods and
apply a film remover. Let one week show what Pepso
dent can do.
Pepsodent is based on pepsin, the digestant of albu
min. The film is albuminous matter. The object is to
dissolve the film, then to constantly prevent its formation.
Pepsin alone won't do. It must be activated, and the
usual activator is an acid, harmful to the teeth. But now
a harmless activating method has been found. Five gov
ernments have already granted patents. So pepsin now.
can be efficiently applied. -
Pepsodent embodies this new method. Years of clin
ical tests in thousands of cases have placad its efficiency
beyond any question. Today its use is advocated by den
tists everywhere. You will see the reason clearly when
you make a one-week test.
Present this coupon to any dealer listed below for a
One-Week tube. Use it like any tooth paste and watch
the results. Note how clean your teeth feel after using.
Mark the absence of the film. See how your teeth whiten
as the fixed film disappears.
Then you will know what clean teeth really mean.
You will know .that film can be combated. And never
again will you return, we
believe, to the old teeth
cleaning methods.
This is most important
to you. That film is your
teeth's great enemy.
Learn how to end it.
Cut out the coupon
now.
PAT.Off ft
Present Free Coupon to
The Owl Drug: Co., 355 Washington St
Woodard, Clarke & Co., Alder at W. Park
Lipman, Wolfe & Co., Fifth and Washington
Meier & Frank Co., Fifth and Morrison
Olds, Wortman & King, Morrison and West Park
ONE-WEEK TUBE FREE
Present this coupon, with your name and address filled
in, to the dealer named. It is good lot a One-Week Tube
of Pepsodent.
Your Name
Address
Out-of-town residents should mail this coupon to The
Pepsodent Company, 1104 So. Wabash Avenue, Chicago,
and the tube will be sent by mail. 0(.0,;l,
i. Portland, Or. 4
1111M '
DRY ZONES VOTED
Senate Resolution Promptly
Adopted by House.
Secretary Lansing, In a letter to
Chairman Hitchcock, called attention
to the consequences which the measure,
in its present form, might have on the
economic life of Italy at a time when
such a thing should be avoided.
Army Appointments Announced.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Sept. 9. Appointments made re- First Lieutenant, Medical Corps
cently in the Army Include the follow
ing residents of Oregon and Washing
ton: George Warren Vilas, Medford,
Second Lieutenant, Quartermaster De
partment: John W. A. Wright, Astoria,
Second Lieutenant, Quartermaster De
partment: David E. J. Wilson, Port
land, and Donald A. Young, Vancouver,
Second Lieutenants, air service (pro
duction); Jacob F. Hosch, Redmond
WILSON TO HAVE POWER
Italian Government Protests- Against
Provision in Prohibition Bill
Barring Importation of
Wines in Wartime.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 9. Without a
dissenting vote the House today passed,
after a few minutes" consideration, the
Senate resolution empowering the rrea
ident to establish prohibition zones
around munition factories, mines, ship
yards and other war production plants.
The resolution was reported by the
rules committee with the information
that Acting Secretary of War Crowell
regarded its passage as urgently Im
portant. A brief hearing had been held
earlier in the day.
The President is. given full power to
establish dry zones when he deems
necessary, and penalties of $1000 fine
or one year's imprisonment are pro
vided for violation of his regulations.
A protest against the provision in
the war time prohibition bill barring
the importation of wines, except those
in transit after final passage of the
measure, has been made by the Italian
government through Ambassador vi
Cellere. A copy of the protest was
transmitted to the Senate foreign re
lations committee today by Secretary
Lansing.
The Italian Ambassador nrged that
the measure be amended eo as to per
mit the wine makers of his country an
opportunity to readjust their business. I
endure that
ugly rash!
lip
does wonders for sick skins
A skin that is rough, reddened,
blotched or disfigured by eczema, sore
spots, or other eruptions, needs at
tention. Let Resinol Ointment help you to
get rid of these annoying, unsightly
affections of the skin.
Resinol Ointment contains medic
inal agents that act directly upon the
skin, heal its hurts and help it to keep
healthy and attractive.
Resinol Soap aids and quickens U)e
action of Resinol Ointment.
At B daricrt.
New Perkins Hotel
Fifth and Washington Streets.
Most Central and Homelike
Where yon set the dollar's full worth.
Room With Detached Bath SI. 00
Room With Private Bath SI. 50 I'P
Auto Bus Meets Trains and Boats.
All Cars From Tnlon Station Pass Onr
Doom. Transfer From North Bank Station
Bill
ASTHMADOIl
AVERTS BELIEVES
HAY FEVER
KmIIii TWatmeni NOW k t
AU Druasut uusrmaica