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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1919)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1919.
CHANCE TO PROTEST
Republican Factions to Have
LODGE CALLS FOR MOVE
Senate ' Committee Assignments
Be biscusscd, So' Solid Front
May Be Secured.
WASHINGTON. May 26. Republican
senate committee assignments, although
approved at a republican conference to
day over the opposition or the progres
slve group, will come up lor discussion
at .1 public party conference tomorrow.
The call was issued by Senator Lodge
at the reqjiest of progressive senators,
who said that, given an opportunity to
express publicly their opposition to
Senators Penrose of Pennsylvania and
"Warren of Wyoming, for chairmen of
the finance and appropriatioa commit
tees, respectively, they would not carry
their opposition to the floor ol the
Senator Borah of Idaho said the pro
gressives would co-operate to prevent
democratic control of the senate.
"We have not now, and have never
had, any intention of leaving the con
trol of the senate In the hands of the
opposition political party," said Senator
Borah. "We are simply in the position
of differing from some of our col
leagues on an important public ques
tion, and desire to consistently urge
our views. It Is in no sense a personal
Senator Johnsom of California, one of
the progressive group, opposed the se
lection of Senator Penrose in today's
conference, but his motion to supplant
the Pennsylvania, senator was defeated
S5 to 5.
Voting with Mr. Johnson In support
of the motion were Senators Cummins,
Iowa; Kellogg, Minnesota; McCormick,
Illinois, and McNary, Oregon.
The republican committee assign
ments as approved show that the seni
ority rule was followed without devia
tion, although many new senators were
chosen for important committees. .
Committee organization will reach
the senate floor next Wednesday, when
the republican leaders, as a result of
tomorrow's public conference, hope to
.present a united front.
Many Assignments Made
Republican - committee assignments
made so far include the following:
Foreign relations Holdover members.
Lodge, Massachusetts, chairman; McCumber,
Ivorth Dakota; Borah. Idaho; Brandegee.
Connecticut; Fall, New Mexico; Knox. Penn
sylvania, and Harding, Ohio. New members,
Johnson. California; New, Indiana; Closes,
Finance Holdover members, Penrose,
Pennsylvania, chairman; McCumber. North
X'akota; Smoot, Utah; LaFollette. Wiscon
tin, and Dillingham, Vermont. New mem
bers. McLean, Connecticut; Curtis, Kansas;
AVatson, Indiana; Calder, New York, and
Sutherland, West Virginia. Senators Lodge
and Townsend. of Michigan, retired from the
Appropriations. Holdover members. War
ren, chairman; Smoot, Utah; Jones, Wash
ington; Curtis, Kansas; Kenyon, Iowa; Sher
man. Illinois. New members, Gronna, North
Dakota: Hale. Maine; hpencer, Missouri;
l'hlpps. Colorado; Newberry, Michigan. Sen
ator Calder retired from the committee.
Interstate commerce Holdover members,
Cummins, Iowa, chairman; Townsend, La
Follette, Wisconsin; Poindexter, Washing
ton; McLean, Watson. Kellogg. New mem
bers. Fernald, Frelinghouysen, Elkins.
Judiciary Holdover members. Nelson. Min
nesota, chairman; Dillingham, Brandegee.
Lomh. Cummins. Colt and Sterling. New
members. Fall, Norris and Kellogg. Senator
Poindexter retired from the committee.
Military Holdover members, Walsworth,
New York, chairman; Warren, Sutherland,
New, Frelinghuysen, Johnson, California, and
Knox. New members, Lenroot, Spencer and
Naval Holdover members. Page, Vermont,
chairman; Penrose, Lodge, Poindexter and
Hale. New members. Ball, McCormick, New
berry and Keyes. The retiring member was
Commerce Holdover members, Jones,
Washington, chairman; Nelson, Sherman,
Fernald, Calder and Lenroot. New mem
bers. Colt, McNary, Ball and Edge. Senator
Johnson, of California, retired.
Agriculture Holdover members, Gronna,
North Dakota, chairman: Page, Norris, Ken
yon, Wadsworth and France. New mem
hers, McNary, Capper and Keyes. Senator
Warren was the only re-tiring member.
Banking and currency Holdover members,
McLean, Connecticut, chairman; Page,
l.ronna. Norris and h reltnghuysen. New mem
bers, Penrose, Calder, Newberry and Keyes.
Chairmen of the other committees include:
Public lands, Smoot, Utah ; -territories. New,
Indiana; mines, Poindexter, Washington: Ir
rigation and reclamation. McNary. Oregon;
Indian affairs. Curtis, Kansas; Canadian re.
Nations, Hale, Maine: census. Sutherland,
"West Virginia; civil service. Sterling, South
Dakota; coast survey. Edge, New Jersey;
coast defense, Frelinghuysen, New Jersey;
Cuban relations, Johnson, California; educa
tion and labor, Kenyon, - Iowa; fisheries,
Newberry, Michigan; immigration, Colt,
Rhode Island; inter-oceanic canal. Borah.
Idaho; manufactures, LaFollette, Wisconsin;
national banks. Kellogg, Minnesota; Pacific
Islands and Porto Rico, Fall, New Mexico
patents, Norris. Nebraska; pensions, Mc
Cumber, North Dakota: Philippines. Harding.
Ohio; postoffices, Townsend, Michigan: priv-
ifices and elections, Dillingham, Vermont;
railroads, Lenroot, Wisconsin; rules, . Knox,
.Pennsylvania; woman suffrage, V atson. In
ISIcXAKY ; HEADS IRRIGATION
Oregon Senator Named Chairman ol
( Committee Important to West.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. May 26. Some surprise was oc
casioned by failure of Senator Poin
dexter to land the chairmanship of the
naval affairs committee, but this was
due to unexpected developments which
compelled Senator Page of Vermont,
ranking member of the naval affairs
committee, to take the chairmanship of
that committee. As a result of this
change Senator Poindexter is given
membership on three major commit
tees, the only senator to receive this !
distinction. - -
Assignments for all ' northwest re
publican senators are as follows:
McNary, Oregon, irrigation and rec
lamation, chairman; agriculture and
forestry, commerce, war department
expenditures, fisheries, Indian affairs,
manufactures, Philippines and public
Jones, Washington, commerce, chair
man; approproations, District of Co
lumbia, civil service, fisheries, irriga
tion and reclamation, territories and
. . Poindexter..-Washington, mines and
minine, chairman; interior department
expenditures, - Indian depredations, in
terstate commerce, naval affaire. Pa
cific islands and Porto Rico, pensions,
postoffice and postroads and public
Senator Borah of Idaho waived his
claims to the chairmanship of the edu
cation and labor committee and heads
lnter-oceanic canals, to give him time
for his work on the foreign relationr
committee. He remains a member of
education and labor, however.
The public lands committee of the
house was called together today by
Representative Sinnott of Oregon, the
chairman, and organized by electing
Edward D. Baldwin of The Dalles, Or.,
as clerk, W. C. Hosslck assistant clerk
and Miss Mary Cort of Baker, Or., sec
retary. Hearings on the soldiers' set
tlement bill, now known as the Mon-
dell bill, but which eventually will be
known as the Sinnott bill, will begin
tomorrow and it is hoped to have a
favorable report In a short time.
DYNAMITE PLOT FAILURE
EFFORT TO DESTROY PUMPING
PliANT AT BONANZA MADE.
Person Who Set Off Charge Uses
Poor Judgment, So Damage Is
Easy to Repair.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., " May 26.
(Special.) An attemupt to blow up the
irrigation pumping plant near the Lost
river bridge at Bonanza near midnight
Saturday was frustrated by the fact
that the perpetrator placed the ex
plosive in the frong place, so that the
actual damage done was slight. The
roof of the building over the pump and
motor was bloyn partially off, the main
shoft somewhat sprung and a few
minor injuries caused to the motor and
The damage can be easily repaired
and the irrigation which is now in
HAWKER TELLS STORY
OF ATLANTIC FLIGHT
Heavy Storm Is Encountered
at High Altitude.
RISE IS FOUND DIFFICULT
Clogging of Pipe Leads to Fateful
Decision to Play for Safety.
Tramp Comes to Rescue.
LONDON. May 26. The Dally Mail to
day prints a dispatch from Thurso.
Scotland, giving the simple narrative
of Harry G. Hawker regarding the
unsuccessful attempt to cross the At
lantic made by himself and Lieutenant
Commander Mackenzie Grieve.
"We had very difficult ground to
rise from on the other side," said
Hawker. "To rise at all we had to run
diagonally across the course. Once we
got away we climbed well, but in about
ten minutes we passed from a firm
clear weather Into New Foundland fog
banks. We got well over these, how
ever, and of course at once lost sight of
the sea. .
"The sky was quite clear for the
first four hours, when the visibility be
came very bad. Heavy cloud banks
were encountered and eventually we
flew into a. heavy storm with rain
"At this time we were flying above
the -clouds at a height of about 15,000
"We. of course, realized that until
the pipe was cleared we could not rise
much higher without using a lot of
motor power. When we were about
12 Vi hours on our way the circulation
system was still giving us trouble, and
we realized that we could not go on
using up our motor power.
Then it was that we reached the
fateful decision to play for safety. We
changed our course and began flying
diagonally across the main shipping
route for about two and a half hours,
whe nto our great relief we sighted a
Danish steamer, which proved to be the
tramp Mary. '
We sent up our very light distress
E. R. PARKER
0YI'0,,t " TO" teeta like
On I O stepchildren. Kitare
yon better teth than any dentist
can make, and you cannot be your
lieat with decayed, broken - down
teeth. Don't aesjlect them till tooth.
che drive yon to the flrt dentflat
In nip: lit. Have then examined to
day by an K. R. Parker Syatem
Office and have the aattafac-tfon of
knowing; that the work will be moat
reliable at a very moderate coat.
St- Cor. At a St.
the claims of several hundred other
employes of the yard should they file
suit, as is expected. The company, it
is said, refused to pay the claims un
less ordered by the court. A large sum
STRAHORN MOST HOPEFUL
RAILROAD BUILDER LOCATES
IN KLAMATH FALLS.
Summer to See Headquarters Estab
lished and Construction Work
progress can proceed
The person who planned the outrage and then we rlew on about two miles
was clever enough to wear sacks on and Unded ln tne water ahead of the
his teet, so tnat it wouia oe very an- I steamer.
ucuit to iracK mm. .rae secured ayna
signals. These were answered promptly,
KLAMATH FALLS. Or, May 26.
(Special.) Expressing himself as
greatly pleased at the hearty way in
m.Lo anu iu Hum "" AVIATORS LAND IX SCOTLAND affirmed their faith In him and in the
where it has been kept for blasting.
Had the explosive been placed either
under the pump or under the . motor. Residents of Thurso Extend Warm
more seriously, but It is believed thatl Welcome to Fliers..
thA nernertratnr crew nervous nt the!
last minute and was in too much of THURSO. Scotland, May 26. (By the
hurry to do a good Job. The pump- I Associated Press.) Harry G. Hawker
ing plant on which the attempt was I and Lieutenant-Commander Mackenzie i
made was installed last year. OrI(.v wr warmlv r-e!ved t o d a v
when they landed from a torpedo-boat
0RCHESTRACL0SESSEAS0N miles from Thurso towjn. The senior
naval officer and the parish councllloi
Symphony Concert Tomorrow .Night welcomed the rescued aviators cm-
Is Iiast Deficit Is Possible. I "In the name of the people of Thur-
. . I n nnM Prnvrutt Vnrkav. "T offer vol
The closing concert for this season w.iorr, , ni to Thurso, but to
of the Portland Symphony orchestra fK .hnr. f r...,t -Rrit.in Vnnr
ill be given tomorrow night at the I .n1lnlrvm, o-reet von war ml v and
neing iiieaier. wncii ui ue i " " riroudlv as heroic Dloneers and snorts-
pared this season will be heard. Carl
Denton, conductor, has arranged an
unusually popular and tuneful pro
gramme, which should prove to be or
particular interest to music patrons.
In order that this season of the or
chestra may be closed without a deficit
it is hoped by the management to have
a large seat sale for this last concert.
Several business firms are making
themselves responsible for blocks of
seats, either giving them to their em
ployes or making up theater parties.
thus doing their share toward helping
to close the symphony orchestra season
without a deficit.
FIFTH AND WASHINGTON STS.
C 53-509 S WETLAND BLDG.
ASK FOR and CSF.T V
' for Infants and Invalids
L . OTHERS ars IMITATIONS "
"It was -at this landing station 'that
Lord Kitchener said farewell to - the
land he loved and now we shall also
know it and mark it as a place of I the state.
future of their own country by their
votes at the city election Wednesday,
Robert E. Strahorn has arrived here
with Mrs. Strahorn, prepared to re
main for the summer months, at least.
Mr. Strahorn was accompanied by
Theodore Bell, F. Loomis and K. A.
Proctor of San Francisco and E. G.
Goss of Seattle. These men went with
him on a trip of inspection over the
The ' railroad builder Is most op
timistic regarding the work that Is to
be done this year, and is confident
that the heavy handicaps which nearly
blocked his way during the war period
are things of the past. The biggest
cut on the whole route to Bend is now
just about completed, and the work
can go forward much more rapidly
from this time on.
Mr. Strahorn looks forward hopefully
to the passage of the irrigation bond
ing measure June 3, and believes that
this will mean much toward the agri
cultural and railroad development of
wonderful welcome to the brave sons
of the empire."
Hawker replying merely said:
"I thank you for your kind greeting."
LONDON. May 26. An official recep
tion will be given Harry G. Hawker
He indicated that he still hoped the
people of the Bonanza section would
accept his proposition to build the
soven-mile spur southeast from Bo
nanza this year and that he stood ready
I to go ahead with his part of the con
tract. His proposition to these resi-
Has a reputation to sustain
among his friends and bus
iness associates. His obliga
tion ends there.
It is our obligation to up
hold our reputation for sup
plying the very finest clothes
to our thousands of satisfied
Their continued and in
creasing patronage attests
that we are doing it.
$5 to $12
Fifth and Morrison
tied by the vote of the gentleman
from Liberia." In this view na was
supported by Senator Knox, who said
IGHT FOR SHIPYARDS ON
(Continued From First Page.)
and Lieutenant-Commander Grieve, the dents was that in return for grading I the smallest member nation could by
daring trans-Atlantic aviators who had
been given up as lost, when they ar
rive in London tomorrow from Scot
land. The reception will take place at
the Marylebone station, according to
plans arranged today.
the road and furnishing the ties, he
would lay the steel and operate train
service to Klamath Falls. Sufficient
funds for the biggest part of this work
have already been pledged around the
Clover Leaf town and it is believed that i
the rest will be forthcoming.
present labor's demands for the rein
statement of these contracts.
Between the two conferences at the
capitol other conferences were held to
day by the shipbuilders with Chairman
Hurley of the shipping board, J. L.
Ackerson, manager of the emergency
fleet corporation; J. H. Rosseter, direc
tor of the bureau of operation of the
shipping board, and Ira Campbell, coun
sel for the board.
Further Hearing Arranged.
Further arrangements were made by
Representatives McArthur, Hadley and
Nolan for the shipbuilders to appear
before the house committee on appro
priations in behalf of granting the
$600,000 asked by the board for con
tinuing the shipbuilding programme,
and more if necessary. Chairman Good
of the appropriations committee said
a hearing would be arranged at the
convenience of the shipyard men.
No consideration will be given to the
substitution of contracts either by the
shipbuilders or the congressional dele
gations, because they hold that 1 tis too
late now to be furnishing new designs.
The steel, or much of it, is fabricated.
and, at any rate, to change the specifl
cations would force the closing down
of many yards, at least temporarily.
and the consequent dissolution of the
labor forces now employed.
Portland Yards Represented.
Bis; Crowd Are Expected.
The police have made extensive ar
rangements to handle the enormoun
crowds which are expected at the sta
tion to welcome the aviators. The re
ception will be brief, as Hawker is ex- consideration and that if It comes be-
pected to go immediately to his home I fore the league of peace as now or-
SENATE DEBATES LEAGUE
Continued From First Page.)
with Mrs. Hawker, who will be at th
station. The parents of Lieutenant-
Commander Grieve will meet him.
King George, who had sent condo
lences to Mrs. Hawker, today sent a
dark races will have a
its vote "prevent Justice being done
the greatest nation in the worl-1.
It is my opinion," continued Sen
ator Reed, "that you could ouy the
representatives of Liberia at any time
with a peck of potatoes lr someoay
didn't bid a bushel, and the repre
sentative of Haiti for a lika amount
if somebody wasn't there to raise the
House Hears Criticism.
While the Missouri senator was as
sailing the league in the senate. Repre
sentative Madden, republican, of Illi
nois, made a speech criticising it in the
'Who can justify the doctrine that 1 v.
the 110.000.000 intelligent free people
of the United States shall be repre-
message of congratulation to Hawker I sented by one man and that the repre-
and Grieve. Others who sent message sentative of Hedjaz with a population
to Mrs. Hawker today were Rear Ad
miral Knapp, American naval com
mander here; the admiralty, the ait-
ministry and the Royal Aero club.
of 300,000 shall cast a vote equal to the
"Who can justify giving to the 450,-
000 ignorant half castes of Panama a
pie never could mingle on equal terms
with the peoples of Europe. No gen
eral debate developed, however.
When the Johneon resolution comes
up in the senate Wednesday, senator
Robinson, democrat, of Arkansas, ex
pects to open debate with a speech sup
porting the league.
CAMPBELL FUNERAL IS SET
BODY OF REGISTER OF LAND
OFFICE TO BE CREMATED.
There was a merry party in the home I vote equal to the United States? hat
of Aviator Hawker, near Surbiton. last I sort of Insolence is it that proposes
night, many callers. Including Thomas that 50,000 civilized or seml-civillzed
O. M. Sopwlth, head of the Sopwlth negroes of Liberia shall In the council
Aviation company, builders of the ma
chine ln which Hawker attempted to
cross the. Atlantic, going to the house
to congratulate Mrs. Hawker. Man)
airmen were among those who called..
Mrs. Hawker never lost confidence
that her husband would be rescued.
Even on Saturday evening she was still
hopeful, declared that Sunday was her
lucky day, and said:
"We ehall - have good news tomor
row. Today her home was inundated
with telegrams of congratulation and
the telephone in the gaily beflagged
dwelling was constantly ringing.
of the world have a vote equal to the
110.000.000 people of the United States?
"How can Great Britain ask us to
permit the ignorant and superstitious
hordes of India, incapable of self-gov
ernment or self-defense, cast a vote
equal to that of the United States?"
Future Dancers Seen.
The rate of Illiteracy among the so-
called colored nat'ons in the league, Mr.
Reed declared, averages about 85 per
cent, while in the "joke nation" of
Liberia, it was said to be as high as
98 per cent. "Although man - of these
nations," he said, "are victims of supr
All the primary schools in Seoul.
Corea, were recently closed because the
boys, who are expected to answer
Japanese teachers In Japanese, per-
isted in replying In Corean.
Official Formerly Lived in Crook
ston, Minn., Where He Served
in Public Capacities.
Funeral services for Nathaniel Camp
bell, register of the United States land
office ln this city, whose death occurred
Sunday at his home. 862 Northrup
street, will be held at Portland crema
torium Friday afternon at 3:30 o'clock.
Mr. Campbell was 63 years of use.
He was a graduate of Harvard law
school, and during the earlier years of
his career practiced law In Crookston,
Minn. For some years he was register
of deeds of Kingfisher. Okla.
He was affiliated with various fra
ternal orders. Oddfellows. Knights of
Pythias, Red Men, United Workmen and
Knlphts of the Maccabees. Ho was
prophet and past sachem of the local
Order of Red Men of America.
Mr. Campbell is survived bv his
widow, Mrs. Alice Campbell; two daugh
ters, Mrs. raul F. Lacy or tills city and
Mrs. Iris Roberts of Kansas City, Mo.;
three sons, "Victor E. of Portland. Bruce
of Kansas City, Mo., and Serpeant
Harold T. Campbell, with the American
army of occupation on the Rhine, and
one brother, V. K. Campbell of Berkeley,
stition and steeped in barbarism."
STEAMER MARY KXOWX HERE the league would make them "the new
governors of the wcrld.
Portland shipyards were represented I Robbert Callan Recalls Steamer That
by j. xt. Bowies oi the Northwest Steel
Robert Callan. janitor of the Rose
City Park school, who lives at 79 East
company, A. x . Smith of the Columbia
River Shipbuilding corporation, and
C M. Standif er of the G. M. Standlfer
Another subcommittee of te Pacific
coast house delegations composed of
Representatives Miller of Washington.
Hawley of Oregon and Curry of Cali
fornia is to demand of the war depart
ment that the order to dismantle the
arsenal at Benlcia, Cal., be suspended.
and that, instead, it be developed and
expanded on the ground that it is the
only arsenal west of Rock Island, 111.
A statement published in eastern
newspapers that progressive senators
did not call Senator Poindexter into
their conferences because they consid
ered him neither progressive nor reac
tionary brought emphatic contradiction
from Senator Borah today. Senator
Poindexter was not invited to the con
ferences, he said, because it was known
that Poindexter favored a harmony or
Loan Excess $750,000,000.
WASHINGTON. May 26. Total sub
scriptions to the fifth, or victory liberty
loan were announced today by the
treasury as $5,249,908,300. an over sub
scription of nearly $750,000,000.
The Atlanta and Dallas reserve dis
tricts failed to obtain their quotas. I Shipyard workers employed at
Senator Hitchcock Interrupted the
Missouri senator, accusing him of being
lnconsi-t:nt in his opposition. Senator
Hitchcock said Senator Reed in first
opposing the plr:i declared the leazua
was to be controlled by the monarchs
tjaiiia tat t . ii ii. ii J
sintv.third trt nnnh nn w a familial-1 f Europe, but now claimed that
- --, -- . ...... . , . . . ,
nations conirouea oy omer man loo
white race would predominate.
I want to see which rock he is
standing on,' said Senator Hitchcock.
Oh, I stand on a rock solid enough
so you can't push me from it," retorted
Hitchcock A train Objects.
When Senator Reed reiterated that
small and ignorant nations would have
Atlanta by less than 1 per cent and
Dallas by slightly less than 8 per cent
This was the first war loan In which
any district failed to subscribe its
S. & H. green stamps for cash.
Holman Fuel Co.. Main 353. A 3353.
Blockwood, short slabwood. Rock
Springs and Utah coal; sawdust Adv.
name In the papers yesterday, and
while it was a feminine name it was
not one or an old sweetheart. It was
the title of the little vessel that res
cued the British aviator Hawker and
his mechanician, the Danish steamer
Twelve years ago Mr. Callan was
employed on the dock at Arossas, Scot
land, where the Mary docked frequent
ly on her ore and coal carrying voy- arr equal vote with the United States,
ages, ana was a memoer ot tne crane t senator Hitchcock again objected and
crew that relieved her of her cargoes, the exchanirM Tecame so heated that
ane S an Ola ooat, said Mr. Cal- the chair rnnned for order and Mr
lan yesterday. and a little one of Reed charged the Nebraska senator had
about 1800 tons. If it is the same Mary "lost his temper, his voice and his usual
l usea 10 Know, one usea to Ply from I zood nature
Maine and isorway to the British Isles, "Let's have It out," said Senator
carrying ore ana coal cargoes. She Reed. "Answer me, has the league or
cameo noining oi me wireless equip- has it not anything to dor
essential to I "The league itself has little to do "
replied Mr. Hitchcock.
"Then the league is a fake. Isn't It?"
"No. the executive power is in the
hands of a council of five great na
"Then." retorted Mr. Reed, "instead
of a league you have five great powers
that have banded themselves together
to rule the world r"
Senator Knox, republican, of Penn
sylvania, pointed out that any question
which could be considered by the coun
cil could also be referred to the as
sembly, in which each member nation
would have one vote.
'But in that case," said Senator I
Hitchcock, "the same rule would ap
ply ln the council and the vote would!
have to be unanimous."
Senator Reed insisted this meant thai
hands of the United StatM "could be)
Fm sure -r,
will heal your skin
For years and years Resi no 1 has been a favorite
household remedy for eczema and other com
mon skin-troubles. It usually stops the itching
at once and quickly heals the eruption. Doctors
prescribe it very widely. It also makes an ex
cellent dressing for burns, wounds, chafings,
and sore, irritated places generally.
RcsidoI contain a no thine
that cou id Injur th tenderes
If usea with Rsiaol Sonn.
All dnafriats sell Kminol s
The official report of the Georgetown
university seismoloerlcul station. Wash
ington. I. C, shows that during the
year 1918 there were recorded on the
seismographs 95 earthquakes. No dis
turbance of any consequence is tabu
lated as having taken place in the
ment now considered so
COURT ALLOWS BACK PAY
Decision Results in Favor of Seattle
SEATTLE. Wash., May 26. (Special.)
d at the
Patterson-Macdonald yards won an im
portant decision against the firm ln
Superior Judge Gilliam's court today
when he ordered the company to pay
$800 back wages under the Macy scale
irom August 1 last to J. Stamford OS'
wick and 13 other men employed In
the yards who have received less than
The decision, it is said, will affect
Chamberlain's Tablets for Stom
ach troubles, biliousness and con
stipation are easy to take and most
agreealle in effect. They only cost
Your Eyes )
are given careful and scientific
attention at this office. I
My aim is to correct all errors of I
vision scientifically correct. Serv-
ice is my object and aim, not the
mere sale of a pair of glasses, i
My prices are very reasonable. 1
414-415 Failing. Rldg. 1
S. E. Cor. Third and Washington
Phone Main 3630 I
p ti n rt h n.g! n rr w n
For the For the
Give Quick : Relief