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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OKEGONIAN. THURSDAY, 31 AY 22, 1910.
Thorough-Going Emphasis Is
Placed on Human Freedom.
EQUITABLE WAGES FIRST
Collective- Bargaining, Profit-Shar-
ing and Representation in Di
rectorate Part of Plan.
NEW YORK, May 21. The most far
reaching social programme ever con
ceived by any church will be announced
tomorrow in a pastoral letter to be
issued by the board of bishops of the
Methodist Kpiscopal church, which is
now conducting its campaign for $105,
000,000 for world reconstruction.
The bishops declare for an equitable
wage "which shall have right of way
over rent, interest and profit," and for
collective bargaining, profit sharing, a
representation of workers on boards of
directors, and a "thorough-going em
phasis on human freedom."
A letter addressed to 18,000 Method
lt pastors and 4,250,000 Methodist com
municants in the United States calls
upon the church as a whole to give
most earnestjeed to the application of
Christian principles, to social recon
struction. Methodist bishops are the
highest church officials. They largely
determine the church's policy and are
Reconstruction Progranme Given.
The full text of the social reconstruc
tion programme will be published to
morrow by the New York Advocate as
"Bishops of the Methodist Episcopal
church assembled In regular session
call upon ministers and laymen of the
church to give most earnest heed to
the application of Christian principles
to social reconstruction. It is increas
ingly manifest that there must be prog
ress away from selfish competition to
unselfish co-operation in that struggle
for daily bread which is the largest
single fact in life of the majority of
men in any community. If this prog
ress, is to be orderly and not violent,
we must leave behind us the evils
which lead to deplorable violence or
counter violence by either party.
"If Christianity is a. driving force
making for democracy, we cannot put a
limit upon the extension of democracy;
we must recognize the inevitability of
the application of democracy to indus
try. While we rejoice in the adoption of
all such ameliorative measures as bet
ter housing and various forms of social
insurance, we call for the more thorough-going
emphasis on human free
dom which will make democratic prog
ress mean enlargement and enrichment
of the life of the masses of mankind
through the self-directive activity of
Advance of Workers Favored.
"We favor collective bargaining as an
Instrument of attainment of industrial
justice and for training in democratic
"And we also favor the advance of
the workers themselves through
profit-sharing and through positions
on boards of directorship.
"In discussion of all such matters
we urge all individuals and groups to
hold fast to the tolerance which comes
to mutual respect and to keep always
in mind that the richest source of
sound social idealism is the gospel of
"Adopted by the board of bishops the
Methodist Episcopal church, Buffalo,
N. Y.. Luther B. Wilson, secretary."
In addition to Bishop Wilson, the
following were co-authors of the let
ters: Bishops William K. McDowell
and John W. Hamilton of Washington,
D. C; Joseph V. Berry and Thomas
O. Necly of Philadelphia, William Burt
of Buffalo, William A. Quayle of St.
Louis. John C. Hartzell of Blue Ash,
O. ; Frank W. Warne, Lucknow, India;
Alexander P. Camphor of Monrovia,
Liberia; Thomas Nicholsen of Chicago,
Adna W. Leonard of San Francisco,
Francis J. McConnell of Denver. Wil
bur P. Thirkfield of New Orleans,
William F. Oldham of Buenos Aires,
tiouth America; Wilson S. Lewis of
Shanghai. China; William O. Sherhard
Bf Wichita, Edwin H. Hughes of Mal
fien. Mass.; Matthew S. Hustw.i of
Portland. Theodore S. Henderson of
Ietroit. and Frederick L. Leete of
CESTEXARt IXXD IS DRAGGING
Tjeaders in Drive Frankly Disap-
pointcd With Portland's Showing.
With only $61,660,000 reported from
national headquarters, the $105,000,000
Methodist centenary fund, to be de
voted to a gigantic programme of world
wide education, hospital, dispensary
and religious work, began to drag a
The northwest was no exception to
the rule, an increase of but $14)0,000
being recorded at northwest headquar
ters of the Methodist centenary in
Portland last night. A total of $1,495,
742 had been recorded.
Leaders in the drive are frankly dis
appointed In the Portland showing,
which lacks $70,000 of reaching its
quota of $240,000.
Leaders here are making a desperate
effort to close the drive tonight, and
a big mass meeting of all Methodist
churches in the city, at which all solic
iting teams are to be present, has been
called for the First Methodist church
at 7:S0 P. M.
The roll of churches will be called
at S P. M., and drive leaders in any
church which fails to make its quota
will then be forced to announce that
fact before the representatives of every
other Methodist church in Portland.
First church, Portland, is faced with
the task of raising $26,000 in 12 hours.
while Sunnyside church faces the task
of raising $16.00(1 In the same time
i Recipe to Make
' a Face Cream
A beauty special' -t recently gave out
the following statement about face
creams: "Any lady can easily and
cheaply make a face cream or lotion
that will improve the complexion, alter
roughness of the skin, prevent and
cure chapped hands and cracked lips.
It will remove as well as prevent tan
or sunburn In summer, and soften the
skin. Men will find it excellent after
"To make it, merely ret one ounce of
glycerine and 25o worth of powdered
grexite at any drug fate re. Dissolve
the grexite in the glycerine, add a pint
of water, end pour into brttles.
"This makes more th in a pint of thick
antiseptic, greaseless cream or lotion
very, healing, and perfectly harmless.
It is enough to last you for months
and costs you only a few cents. The
same amount of cream purchased in
tubes or bottles would cost you several
Central church has one over the- top,
and Centenary has $9000 to raise to
complete its quota.
In addition to Central church, Ep
worth. Mount Tabor, St. Johns and
Wilbur have raised their quotas.
A record-breaking report in money
raising was furnished in a telegram
yesterday from Rev. Harry A. Wann ot
Bridgeport, Wash. Dr. Wann raised
$5110 in two hours of night solicitation.
The drive ends Sunday night.
DAIRY INSPECTORS GATHER
Annual Meeting Will Open-at Port
land Hotel Tomororw.
The annual convention of the Pacific
Northwest Association of Dairy and
Milk Inspectors will convene at the
Portland hotel tomorrow morning.
Delegates will come from Utah, Idaho,
Montana, Washington, Oregon and
probably Nebraska. There will also be
in attendance milk and dairy inspectors
from all over the union.
The session will be opened by the
president, E. C. Callaway, city milk
chemist of Portland, and the welcome
address will be given by Mayor Baker.
The meeting will continue through Fri
day. Entertainment . features are a
banquet Friday night at the Portland
hotel and an automobile ride over the
Columbia, highway Saturday morning.
The meeting of the directors of the
Oregon dairy council, scheduled for
CLERGY AND LAYMEN OF OREGON DIOCESE GATHER IN PORTLAND FOR ANNUAL CONVENTION
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Klrst row. left to right Rtr. A. S. Autenioa, Portland; Rev. K. T. Simpson, Ashlanu; Rev. Harlan Bailey, Marsh
fir Id i Rev. William' Powell, Portland) Hcv, John Kier, aerretary of the -on vent Ion. Portland! Bianop Walter T.
Sumner, Portland! Rev. X. V. Bowen, Portland! Kev. John llalton. Portland! Rev. V. H. Jennlnica. Kagrne;
Rev. John Dawson, Portland. Second row He v. O. W. Taylor, Portland! J. W. Armstrong, Portland! Herbert
J. Campbell, Portland; IV. W. '"Haattnfra, treasurer of the convention, Portlnnd! Venerable Archdeacon Cham
hern, Portland; John Mallows, Kewport; S. I. llc, Newport i H. ". Tut tie. Newport, and Walter earner, Port
land. Third row J. C. Robinson. Portland! D. C. MarkJe, Portland; W. P. Campbell, Portland Kev. P. K.
Hammond, Ashland; C. W. llelmes, Vancouver, and J. . Uezendorf.
yesterday, was postponed until after
the adjournment of the jubilee of the
Oregon Jersey Cow I'lib.
SQUARE DEAL GIVEN MAJOR
Speed of Car Tested by Court Before
Pine Is Assessed.
TACOMA. May 21. When Major E.
Ross of the Canadian army, lately re
turned from overseas, protested In jus
tice court today against paying a fine
for speeding, declaring that his car
could not make over 20 miles an hour,
he- got what he declares Jo be "a new
brand of American justice."
Judge J. W. Link immediately ad
journed court and with the prosecuting
attorney, W. D. Askren, at' the wheel of
the Englishman's car and Speed Of
ficer A. E. Chilberg stowed In the rear
seat,- the court took a "joy ride."
Within three blocks the prosecutor
had the speedometer registering 40
miles an hour.
"It was a square deal," acknowledged
the Englishman as he paid the $100
TRAVEL SAID TO BE SAFE
Report Prom Vera Cruz Is That
Train Service Is Xearly Normal.
Traveling on board trains in the re
gion of Vera Cruz is now safe and the
service almost normal, according to a
letter from L. Valdes, general freights
and passenger agent of the Vera Cruz
& Isthmus railway, received by R. C.
Miller, Portland representative of a
Mexican colonization company.
The company' had a colony of Amer
icans on a tract of 5000 acres near Vera
Cruz until ordered out by the govern
ment a few years ago. The company is
considering re-establishing- the colony
and wrote to the railroad company to
ascertain the feasibility of their rep
resentatives making a trip of inspec
tion to the scene of the former colony.
U. S. EXPORTS SET RECORD
April Sliows Increase of $100,000,.
000 Over Previous High Mark.
WASHINGTON, May 21. Exports
from the United States in April sur
passed the previous high record of last
January by nearly $100,000,000. The de
partment of commerce announced the
total today as $715,000,000 compared
with 623,000,000 in January.
Imports in April were valued at
$273,000,000 or $6,000,000 less than in
April, 1918. The trade balance for the
month in favor of the United States
was $442,000,000 and for the 10 months
ended with April it was $3,231,080,000.
Exports for the 10 months were valued
at $5,705,000,000 and imports-at $2,474 -000,000.
Superdreadnauglit Bids Two.
WASHINGTON, May 21. Only two
definite bids were received by the navy
department today for the construction
of the remaining two of the 10 super
dreadnaughts authorized by congress
in 19i. The Newport News Shipbuild
ing & Drydock company offered to
build one in 45 months for $21,900,000
and the Bethlehem Shipbuilding cor
poration one m 40 months for $22,580,
000. Although nearly double those for
similar ships contracted for in 1916,
the estimates today were not in ex
cess of what naval officials had expect
ed in view of, the increased cost of
labor and materials.
Sanitary Units to Get Medal.
WASHINGTON, May 21. Sanitary
sections Nos. 539 and 625 were ' added
today to the United States army units
authorized to wear the fourragere of
the French croix de guerre, and sani
tary section No. 646 to those which
may wear the fourragere of the French
Turks to Form "cw Ministry.
CONSTANTINOPLE, May 20. (Ha
vas). As a result of the resignation of
the Turkish cabinet, provoked by the
allied occupation of Smyrna, Ferid
Pasha has been entrusted with the task
of forming a new ministry. Ferid will
be grand vizier and foreign minister.
WOMEN DIOCESE VOTE
Annual Election of Officers Will
Be Held Today.
BISHOP DELIVERS ADDRESS
Work of Good Samaritan Hospital
Daring Influenza Epidemic
- Receives High Praise.
Nomination of officers for the com?
ing year, to be voted upon today at
noon, the annual address of Bishop
Walter T. Sumner and the presentation
of the nation-wide Episcopalian drive
for $20,000,000 characterized yester-
day's sessions of the annual conven
tion of. the Oregon diocese of the Epis.
copalian church held at St- Stephen's
pro-cathedral. The convention will
Women are denied the right of rep
resentation in the diocese convention.
This action was taken following the
report on a vote taken among the
women themselves preceding the meet
ing of the convention, and which showed
little interest by them in convention
Indorsement of the league of nations
was given by the convention. The reso
lution adopted included provisions for
sending the Oregon diocese indorse-
1 ment to President Wilson with "prayers
that his efforts be crowned with suc
cess." "The league of nations Is in
harmony with the dealings of the
Christian religion," declared the adopted
Conventions Are Hit.
The charge that national Episcopa
lian conventions are delegations of cap
italists only waa made by Chaplain
Frederick K. Howard of the Good Sa
maritan hospital. The charge was
brought forth by the appeal of Bishop
Sumper for more members of the dio
cese at the national convention in De
troit. "No, the convention is not quite made
tip of millionaires," answered Bishop
Sumner. "There are a few delegates
who live near enough to Detroit to at
tend at small cost. I think myself that
the diocese should democratize the mat
ter by paying expenses of the lay dele
gates. At this convention I can see not
more than four or five men who have
ever had the experience of a national
There being the same number of
nominees as open positions, the follow,
ing elections took place:
Diocese officers: Judge W. T. Slater,
chancellor; Roger W. Hastings, treas
urer; Rev. John Dawson and William
Whitfield, trustees. Assessment com
mittee: Dr. S. E. Josephi and William
Nominations made were: Board of
religious education. E. H. Clark, Rev.
Thomas Jenkins, Dean RJT. T. Hicks,
Paul Cowgill. A. C. Newill and Mrs.
Wilson Johnston. Lay delegates to na
tional convention, five to be selected:
Frank Spittle of Astoria, Dr. S. E. Jo
sephi, John U Etheridge, R. L. Qlisan,
William J. Henderson, Arthur Clark of
Corvallis, C. N. Huggins, W. J. Burns,
ASTORIA lVt'RSB IS XOXOREO
FOR SERVICE OVKKSKA.
MIk Karen M. I.anridfien.
Miss Karen M. Laurldsen. sis
ter of Laiirids Lautidsen of the
Portland Railway, Light & Power
company, has returned from
France, wearing the French gov
ernment "medaille d' honeur des
Miss Lauridsen is a former
teacher in the Clatsop county
schools. She has returned to
her home in Astoria and later
will continue the profession of
nursing. She was graduated from
the Tacoma general hospital just
"prior to her enlistment in July,
1317. She was assigned to base'
hospital No. 50 while overseas.
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R. W. Hastings, A. M. Elsworth, A. C.
Newill, Dean Vincent, Dr. H. C. Fixott,
E. A. Chapman and J. W. Ganong.
Clergy Delegate Ttamed-
Clergy delegates to national conven
tion, five to be selected V. O. Jennings
of Eugene, Archdeacon Chambers of
Portland. O. W. Taylor of Portland. W.
B. Hamilton of Medford. John Dawson
of Portland, E. T. Simpson of Corvallis,
Chaplain F. K. Howard of the Good Sa
maritan hospital. John G. Hatton of
Portland, C. H. L. Chandler of Oregon
City, Thomas Jenkins. John D. Rica
and T. M. Bowen, all of Portland.
Bishop Scott school board Rev. John
G. Hatton, C. N. Huggins and Kev; E.
Trustees of St. Helen's school Rev.
John Dawson, Thomas Jenkins. F. H. V.
Andrews, E. A. Wyld and John L. Eth
eridge. Social service board Mrs. Gertrude
Graham, Miss Mary Frances Isom, F.
H. V. Andrews. A. C. Newill, Thomas
Jenkins, Mrs. Pope. Rev. C. H. L. Chan
dler of Oregon City. Rev. O. W. Taylor,
.William Hammond of Oregon City, Rev.
C. H. Powell of Salem and Fred J. Glass.
Rev. E. T. Simpson of Corvallis was
appointed chairman of the central con
gregation and Rev. Fred G. Jennings of
Eugene was appointed secretary of the
The campaign for $20,000,000. which
Episcopalians of the United States ex
pect to launch soon, that church work
may be extended in mission, immigra
tion, negro, religious education, rural
and Institutional fields, was presented
by Rev. Thomas It. Ludlow. Rev. Mr.
Ludlow was formerly Episcopalian
rector in the Hankow, China, district
and is now with the Church Mlselon
In his annual address Bishop Sumner
paid special homage to Portland rec
tors who assisted during the Influenza
epidemic. He said:
Rectora Aid Sick. '
"I want to take this opportunity to
most heartily commend the clergy of
Portland for their consecrated service
in connection with the care of the
sick, both in the homes where they
ministered, even to the preparing of
meals for the stricken family, and also
at the auditorium. ministering day
and night to the physical as well as
spiritual needs of the hundreds of suf
ferers," said Bishop Sumner. "The same
heroic service is recorded throughout
the diocese to the honor of our clergy.
They were conspicuous in every town
and city in the establishment and main
tenance of emergency hospitals and in
the care of the sick in their homes. 'God
is not unmindful' and blessings to those
who served are bound to be forthcom
ing. "During the war the services of the
church as a whole have shown an in
creased attendance. . Men's hearts
troubling them, they have turned to
God. Our clergy, too, have been stirred
to greater tasks by the sacrifice which
thousands have made and in which, for
one reason or another, they coud not
leave their work to share. As a diocese
we have been well represented in war
service by the clergy."
Many In Service.
Special tribute was paid by Bishop
Sumner to Rev. Henry Russell Tal"bot,
former rector of St. Davids parish;
Rev. -E. H. McCollister, former dean
uf the pro-cathedral, and Rev. It. 5.
MuGill, former rector at Salem, all of
whom have resigned their church work
during the last year to serve in
similar capacity to men of the service.
"The salaries," said the bishop, "or,
as I much prefer to designate them,
the stipends of the clergy throughout
the diocese are in many cases not what
they should be.'
"I strongly recommend that where
the stipends do not exceed $2500 and
where there haa been no increase or
one less than that proposed in the last
two years that the salary of all rec
tors be increased. 20 per- cent as in the
case of missionaries.
Poor Are Helped.
"Continuing Its large activity in re
lief of those unable to pay for treat
ment amounting to nearly one-third
of its work the flood Samaritan hospi
tal haa been blessed even more than
ever. Challenged by the tremendous
demands due to the epidemic, it met the
challenge without faltering. Crowded
to the doors, with over 100 of the
nurses stricken by the epidemic, in
some cases with two and three attacks,
it not only cared for those who came
and saved many a life, but with char
acteristic enthusiasm and consecration
the officers., from the superintendent
down, and every nurse graduate and
undergraduate heroically worked day
and night, not only in the hospital
itself, but in the organization, manning
and maintenance largely of the emer
gency hospital at the municipal audi
torium. Four lives were sacrificed,
but with never a wavering on the part
of those who remained. A .finer piece
of consecrated service was never ex-hibited-than
that of those who labor
for God and others at the Good Samar
Holy communion will be held this
morning at T:30 and 9:30 o'clock. At
10:30 o'clock the business session will
be resumed and will continue through-
out the afternoon, with the exception
ot two hours at noon, when -luncheon
will be served in St. Stephen's parisn
house. A formal dinner given by the
Portland laity to visiting laymen and
clergy at the Benson hotel this even
ing will elose this year's convention.
Bio hop Sumner will prepide at the din
ner and among the speakers will be
Rev. Thomas Ludlow. About 2O0 per
sons are expected to be present.
Customs Service Cliief Resigns.
WASHINGTON. May 2. Frank M.
Halstead resigned as chief of the
customs service yester.-ay to take up
the practice of customs law in. New
York. Mr. Halstead, whose home is in
Washington state, had served with the
customs service for, 16 yeafs and as Its
chief for the last eight yetars.
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-CjaX 4 it H J-LJL V JEL D G. A. jf
On Ynn Know trie Sell wan Piano
New 1919 Models the highest
50 more tone and efficiency
VIS Cash, IO Monthly.
S50 Caah, 14 Monthly,
hi m fill
; ' : 1. , s2orceh,y fei h
The trend of the retail piano Industry en thia coaEt today reflects and confirms the justice of policies that originated
in this store in past years. This store had the conviction and ability to produce sufficient volume by 23 per cent
lower than local market prices and furnish the same quality, the same commodity. Our reduced easier terms of pay
ment enable families who could not pay $12 or $15 monthly to buy new pianos at $S and $10 monthly. Hence our large
volume in sales.
flRilr-R YDIID PI4WH RY Mill Read, atndy and compare onr Quality, prlrca and tcrnu as advertised and yun Ttill
UilUtn lUUfl rlnllU Dl IiIMIL learn why r have hundred of mail-order horr. Your hnv or Rirl working can
save $1." msh-nnd $7 monthlv, and secure a musical eciuruNoii now. oi'T-OP-lDtW Hl'TT'HS W'f. PHKPAV Al
M4.KK FRKK DKI.I VKItY tH"' PIANO T Till K HOtlK within aoo mllca. and the piano will he shipped subject to ex
change within one year, we allowing the full amount paid. This virtually gives ou a one-year trial of the pi:ino you
order. Every player or player piano purchased carries with it the Mwnn Piano Co. guarantee of sa t ipfai-i lull, as also
the usual guarantee from each manufacturer of these new musical instruments. Open Saturday Ktenina..
Ma nnf net nrcra"
111 Kourth Street,
EMPLOYES APPROVE TUX
HIGHER SALARIES AND LARGER
CITV FORCE WANTED.
Major Baker Tells Delegation Taj
Will Decrease If Measure
Does Not Win.
Approval of the measure authorizing
an additional two-mill, tax levy by the
city for the purpose of Increasing sal
aries and increasing city forces was
given by a committee of the Portland
.Municipal Civil Service Kmployes' as
sociation to the city council yesterday.
Mayor linker told the delegation tiiat
It would be impossible to make any
definite statement as to just how the
money would be apportioned, if the
measure were approved. He said that
the council would use the money to
increase wages, and also Increase the
.Should the measure fail, however,
Mayor Biker said that decreases in H
city salaries would be inevitable. He
explained that the city had been em
powered to levy an additional one mill
during the war period, and that this
money was being utilized at this time.
Increase in the police force, lie said,
was necessary, and should the measure
which will be before the voters on June
3 fail, it would be necessary to utilize
a portion of the money derived through
he one mill levied for war purposes
for an increased police force and ex
pmsion cf other departments.
WOMEN ROB MAN OF $1050
Colored Denizen. Pretends to Faint
While Other tJets Money.
A coup that establishes a record for
the north-end underworld was revealed
yesterday when Charles Lax of Mount
Vernon, Wash., reported to the police
that he had been robbed of $1050 by
two colored women, who left a roll of
paper In his pocket In memory of the
modest fortune that once dwelt there.
Lax told the police that the previous
evXping he met the women at Sixth
and Davis streets and was accosted by
them. He followed tha dusky sirens
to a darkened street, where one of them
cleverly cleaned out his pockets while
the other staged a pretended fainting
spell When they had melted away into
the night. Lax bethought himself of
his funds. A wad of crumpled tissue
paper rewarded the search.
The money, according to Lax, con
sisted of $700 in a travelers' check,
issued by the Mount Vernon bank of
Mount Vernon, Wash., and $359 in cur
rency. He was able to give the police
a fairly accurate description of both
women, and Detectives Hellyer . and
Leonard have been assigned to the case
by Inspector Clark.
SINGER AIDS GIRLS' HOME
John McCormack anil Manager Give
for Jeanne d'Arc Residence.
Regarded as an auspicious opening
of the Jeanne d'Arc residence, a Cath
olic home where working girls can
live In comfortable and safe surround
ings, were the two contributions of $100
each from John McCormack, the noted
singer, and his manager.
Figures on the first day's solicitation
have not yet been compiled, as many
of the colonels failed to report by C
o'clock last evening. Success for the
$100,000 drive is considered assured by
A group of prominent .business men
started canvassing the downtown dis
trict yesterday for ten, men, each to
give $1000 toward the new residence.
A working girl yesterday gave a
check for $50,. which undoubtedly rep
resented months of careful savinga.
Slate organization in the Intereets of
the drive is being perfected in Salem,
St. Paul and Mount Angel, according to
reports received yesterday. State drives
will be opened next week in all prob
ability. Man 1'reed of Speeding Charge.
TMNCOUVEIl, Wabh., May 21. (Spe
cial.) After leading the officers -who
arrested him to believe that he was
the guilty party. Kenneth Van Atta,
who wasrrested April 1 for speeding
and who later entered a plea of not
guilty, was found not guilty by a jury
in the justice court today. The evi
dence showed that Van Atta with sev
eral companions was riding in a car
which was driven by George Butts and
and that in order to shield Uutts Van
-?" dm. aC !5 TT
Conscientious Piano Service and 25 fo Lower Prices. cs$
development of the Upright Piano
pianos to appreciate the progress
ion f 'aak.O f If , f
n.oo In Records
tr ' Si I .. . 1
Scliwa.ii. PIa.no Co,
Atta had practically admitted that he
was driving the car. . After the trial of
the case today Butts was arrested and
released on a $100 bond.
ORDER OF COURT DISLIKED
Owners Seek to Prevent Vse of Saul.
larium by Specialists.
On the ground that the restraining
order granted local eye. ear, nose and
throat physicians compelling the carry
ing out of a contract providing for the
continuance of tiie Nisbeth sanitarium
as the Porllana Kye, Kar, Nose and
Throat hospital, will jeopardize an in
vestment of more than $23,000 if al
lowed to continue In force. Niles A.
Nisbeth and Nellte Nisbeth filed a mo-
soap and water
The breeze blows dust into your house and
lodges disease-germs in the floor cracks. Muddy,
wet shoes transfer germs from the street to the
home. Germs get on your floors in many
Don't let them increase and multiply, and
threaten the health and life of your family.
Don't trust soap and water to kill germs.
instantly annihilate all germ life. Begin at once tht
practice of rasing; it in your scrubbing water.
Other germ-breeding places in the home are garbage
can, sinks, drains, toilet, cuspidor and dark, damp, sun
The regular use of Lysol to disinfect these danger spots
will keep them permanently germ-proof.
'A 50c bottle makes 5 gallons of powerful disinfectant
enough to last for months. A 23c bottle makes two gallons.
Disinfect regularly with Lysol and you will nfake abet
ter fight against disease than it can make against you.
Lysol Toilet Soap
Contains Lysol. and therefore
protects the skia from germ in
fection. It is refreshingly sooth
ing and healing and helpful for
improving the akin.' Ak your
dealer. If he hasn't it, ask him
to order it for you.
w. s. s.
When troubled with indigestion or
sour stomach take a few doses of Cham
berlain's Tablets. They will invigorate
your stomach, improve your digestion.
Try it and see how much better you will
feel after a few days treatment. These
Tablets only cost 25 cents per bottle.
you must hear and see these
the great improvement in Pianos.
J 2.-, Caah, ll Monthly.
S900 vloi:, $675
."0 Caah, axo Monthl.
W ARK TTRK
It Klr'.n BV
.VIAW lll.l !
tlon for dissolution of the order in the
, ...... . j ...... ...ij .
In the motion the defendants rccita
numerous charges made in their own
suit for $10.1100 damn ires brought
aKiiinst Pr. John F. Ht-aumont and
others, seeking abro.itlon of the con
tract. They deny that the books are
not open to the plaintiffs at any time
and asert that only $5(10 of $1500 ex
pended for the improvement of tha
hospital but can he removed and that
the $300 worth of improvements only
offset the use of the hospital for two
months. They deny they are insolvent.
On the other hand, the defendants
maintain that they submitted to con
stant insinuations at the hands of
nurses hired by the physicians. They
assert a domineering, dictatorial man
ner on the part of the plaintiffs has
rendered a businesslike administration
of the hospital impossible.
Lysol Shaving Cream
Contains Lysol, and kills germs
on razor and shaving-brush
(where germs abound), guards
the tiny cutsfrom infection, and
gives tha antiseptic shave. If
yourdealer hasn't it, ask him to
order a supply for you.