Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 09, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

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Hundreds of Persons Attend
Sunday Workouts.
tTaltcr Monahan Receives Bloody
2iose. While Soldier Stanton Is
Handled. Roughly
TOLEDO, O., June 8. Hundreds of
persona, including women and children,
"Who throneed Willard's training camp
today, saw the champion upset one of
his sparring partners and ail but knock
out another.
The champion used 14-ounce gloves,
eo as to permit him to put more force
into his blows. When the work-out
was over the champion's partners were
fcrulsed and bleeding. Willard was
(bleeding from the mouth.
Jack Hem pel was punched groggy in
three rounds. Willard upset him with
a right hook early in the first session.
Walter Monahan received a bioody nose
in two rounds he faced the champion,
and the third victim. Soldier Stanton,
lasted only ten seconds. He was
knocked off his feet from a right-hand
-blow behind the ear.
. Stanton, who boxed two days at Jack
JDempsey's camp, made two or three
passes at Willard, and the champion let
fly with a right hander. Stanton stag
gered back, stiffened and would have
tumbled to the canvas if Willard had
iot caught him.
Ray Archer, business manager of
the champion, returned today from
New York. He said he had made ten
tative arrangements with two heavy
weights for sparring partners for Wil
lard, but would not announce their
names until they accept terms.
Dempsey resumed his training today
after a five-day layoff and dis
played unusual dash and speed. He
boxed four rounds, two each with Ser
geant Bill Tate and the Jamaica Kid.
iioth connected with Dempsey fre
quently. Willard charged 50 cents admission
to his camp today. Dempsey con
tinued to collect 25 cents.
Steamer Grahamona Will Leaxe
Wednesday Xiglit,
At 10 o'clock Wednesday night the
Fteamer Grahamona leaves the Kast
Washington-street terminal on her first
4 rip to Lewiston, S8S miles. Captain A.
2J. Graham, of the Oregon City Trans
portation company, owner of the ves
sel, has returned from Lewiston and
reports that community is co-operating
jtn the utmost to assist the new line.
At first a weekly service will be pro
Aided. Captain Clyde Raabe, for years with
the company in the upper Willamette
service, and Captain Art Riggs, one
of the best-known men -n the upper
Columbia and Snake rivers, will take
the Grahamona to Lewiston and the
experiences on the first journey will
have much to do in fixing the perma
nent schedule. The Grahamona has
been overhauled, additional keelsons
being put in and other changes made.
She is to burn coal. The steamer will
shift to the terminal Monday, undergo
her annual Inspection Tuesday and load
the last of her freight Wednesday.
Freight will be received there from to
morrow morning until safling time.
Boat Tapping Olympic Peninsula
Creates Good Business.
TACOMA, Wash... June 8. (Special.)
Taeoma is profiting by having pur
chased the ferry City of Vancouver,
which was renamed the City of Ta
eoma. and connects Gig Harbor and
tlie Olympic peninsula with the city.
The ferry can handle the business on
weuk days but it is inadequate on Sun
days or holidays, the trade and com
merce bureau of the Tacoma commer
cial club reports after an investiga
tion. Farmers and dairymen of the rich
country tapped by the ferry are using
Jt to get their products to Tacoma
and in turn are spending thousands
of dollars monthly. The fprry went
on the run but a few months ago as
it was commandeered by the govern
ment soon a fter it was purchased in
.Portland. During the war it carried
thipyard workers to tidoflat plants.
.Number of A. E. F. Teams Object
to Staging Toledo Battle.
PARIS, June 8. Sixteen members of
he American expeditionary force box
in? and wrestling teams, who are in
training for the inter-allied games have
written an open letter protesting
perainst the proposed Jess Willard-Jack
Dempsey fight in Toledo, July 4. The
Jetter says:
"As we trained for our last trip over
the top at a wage of only a few francs
e month per man, wo protest against
the proposed fight for which each of
the principals will receivo thousands of
It adds that Tex Rickard offered
?100O each to soldier boxers to fight in
the preliminaries to the Willard-Demp-fcey
bout, but that the soldier boxers
preferred to remain in France and rep
repent their country in the inter-allied
frames against the fighting men of the
allied armies.
Movements of Vessels,
PORTLAND, Jtinc 8. Arrived at midnight.
pramfr City of Tppefta, from gan Fran
ciCT) ia Eureka and Coos Bay. trailed at
t A. M.. steamer Johan Voulsen, from West
Vr. for San Francisco.
ASTORIA. Junfl 8. Sailed at 3 A. M..
.PtPdiner West Ashawa. frr trial trip. Sailed
:t A. M., steamer Aurclia. for Coos Hhv,
J-:nrt.k and San FrancUco. Ketumed at mid-
itiKht ana Katie a ar , :!,- a. M.. stcanifr
t i nfrow, icr icpori eB. lor or
rs. Sailed at 11 A. M.. steamer Johan
Poulssn, for Fan Francisco, tailed at 11:30
A, M.. barkentine f. G. Wilder, for Callao.
.Arrived at 1 :SO and left up at 3 P. M..
Meimer iry ci jopena. rrora can Fran
cisco. Kureka and Coos Bay.
FAX FRANCISCO. Jun S. Palled at mid t. steamer Rose City, for Fort land
bailed, steamer Daisy Putnam, for Columbia
river. Arrived last merit, steamer
2nnh. from Portland.
G IB RA LT A R. June- 3. Arrived Steamer
w est iogua, irom fortiana.
SEATTLE, Jun s.Arrived Steamer
jeirerson, irom aoutneaatern Alaska; Ad
miral Schley, from San Dieg-o; Alameda, from
Anciierage; XJ. 6. lihtshto Swiftsure. from
tan Franciaco. Saiied Steamer Edge wood.
.iv" jiuji 4 i hi 1 1 a i rarrasui, XOT
t-an Dlejro; Curacao and City of Seattle, for Alack a.
Pacific Coast Shipping Xotes.
COOP BAY, Or.. June 8. fSDeclal.) Th.
!Paly freeman, which called htrre yesterday
-w-ni.e en route nortn, sailed, in tne evening;
The C. A. Smith, carerlnc lumbr from
Bunker H'.ll. sailed for San Franciaco laat
night at 8:13.
ASTORIA, Or., Juna 8. (Special.) Briar
Inr lriht and paaaeng-era for A tori and
Portland, the teamer City of Topeka. ar
rived at 12:45 today from Ban. Franciaco,
via Eureka and Coos Bay.
The steamer West Cherow, flour laden
from Portland, which sailed on her 12-hour
trial run yesterdav. returned at 11 o'clock
laat night and a.iled at 7:15 thia morning
for Europe via Newport News.
Carrying' a cargo of lumber from Knapp
ton, tha barkentine S. G. Wilder aaliad at
HiUQ today for Peruvian porta.
- Laden with freight from Portland and As
toria, the steamer Aurella sailed at 6 this
morning for San Francisco, via way porta.
The steam schooner Johan Poulsen, laden
with lumber from Westport, salted at 1
o'clock thia morning for San Francisco.
The steel steamer West Aihawt, grain
laden from Portland, crossed out at 4 this
morning on hr 12-hour trial run. Return
ing af 3:40 this afternoon she sailed at 5
o'clock for Europe.
The cruiser Minneapolis, from San Fran
cisco, sailed for Portland at 4 o'clock this
SEATTLE. Wash.. June 8. (Special.)
Captain A, Walden and Captain L. Thomp
son, master mariners of the Australian mer
chant rrfarine, arrived in Seattle yesterday
from Sydney to take command of th wood
en steamships Babinda and BIrriwa, which
are nearing completion at th yards of the
Patterson-McDonald Shipbuilding company.
They made the voyage from Sydney to San
Francisco aboard the steamship Ventura and
came up the coast aboard the steamship
Admiral Farragut of the Pacific Steamship
company. Both are veterans; of the Aus
tralian merchant marine.
Five big steel carriers of tha. shipping
board, laden with capacity cargoes and man
aged and operated by the Pacific Steamship
company, will steam from Seattle for ports
In the far east between now and August 7,
according to representatives of the traffic
department of tha company. The fleet la
composed of the steamships Heffron, West
ern Knight, West Hematite, West Isleta and
West Hepburn.
Famous aa the vessel which attracted In
ternational attention In 1916, before Amer
ica entered the war, when she waa sus
pected of being outfitted aa a German sea
raider and detained In San Francisco by
United States government authorities, the
power schooner Ozmo, formerly known as the
schooner Hugh Hogan, is expected in Seat
tle tonight or tomorrow to enter the Puget
sound-Alaska trade.
SAN" FRANCISCO, June 8. (Special.)
Windjammers had bad luck In the north
wester today along1 the coast. The schooner
W. H. Talbot, Captain Knudsen, which
sailed Friday for Sydney, put Into Santa
Cruz after an accident in which the second
mate had his arm fractured. Captain Knud
sen took a train for this city to get an
other second mate for this trip. The schoon
er has a cargo of case oil and lumber. The
skipper of the Talbot Is getting; pretty well
acquainted at Santa Crua on account of
mi shops. On the last voyage fro mthe south
Pacific to this port he had to put Into the
port down the coast, aa his craft was leak
ing. The barkentine Charles F. Crocker waa
another sailer to meet with trouble. While
the tug Samson was towlnr the barkentine
up the coast near Point Reyea the wind
tossed the two vessels about with such
force the line parted. The anchor chain of
the barkentine waa carried away by the tug.
Both vessels came back here. The Crocker
sailed back under her own safl The barken
tine waa on the way to Eureka to take
on a cargo of lumber for the south Pacific.
The federal shipping board's steamship
Kimta, which returned to port June 6 on
account of minor machinery trouble, took a
trial spin this morning outside the heada
Shipping board offlciala were on board.
The trial was satisfactory and after th
officials left the vessel the Kimta sailed
for Falmouth, The steamship has a cargo
of barley.
The United States hospital steamship
Comfort is ready to leave Charleston, 8. C,
for this port, according to advices today to
the marine department of the San Fran
cisco chamber of commerce. The Comfort
will be remembered as the Red Cross ves
sel that carried wounded on the Atlantic
during the war. She may be rushed to
Alaska with "flu nurses from here If the
situation In the north is still critical when
she arrives.
Tides at Astoria Monday.
High. Low.
11:28 A. M 6 2 feet;5:37 A. M 0.8 foot
11;13 P. M....8.5 feetS:17 P. M 3-0 feet
Masscare of Villagers Discribed.
Officers at Nippon Murdered.
TOKIO. Atrocities committed In
Corea by Japanese soldier, during the
rebellion there are described in the
Japan Advertiser. The article also
tells of Corean atrocities. The gov-ernor-greneral
of Corea, says the article
in the newspaper, has promised a dele
gation of . missionaries there will be
no repetition o fthe outrages.
"The missionaries who investigated
the outrages visited several villages
whicU hab been burned by Japanese
gendarmes and soldiers," the article
said. "The villagers were driven out
of their homes. All they owned was
destroyed. The villagers, Infants and
old men and women, have been hiding
in the hills without shelter, food or
covering for their babies at night."
There were said to be many cases
of blood poisoning among the wounded.
In one village, the article added,
"gendarmes and soldiers marched
Into this village and summoned the
men to attend a meeting In the church.
where they were told certain orders
would be read to them. They gathered
in the building, some fifty or more.
As soon as the- men were all In the
soldiery opened fire on them through
the open windows. Volley after volley
was poured into the gathering until
the floor was covered with moaning
heaps of dead and wounded. men.
"To complete their work, the sur
viving women of the village told the
missionaries, the soldiery entered tKe
buildings and bayoneted all the men
whom the bullets had not killed, while
two women who had approached, the
building to learn the fate of their hus
bands were likewise bayoneted and
their bodies thrown among those of the
men. Then kerosene was poured upon
the dead and the bodies and the church
building were consumed by fire."
Regarding Corean atrocities In
Keiki-Do the newspaper said:
"The rioters killed the Japanese
police officers, destroyed police sta
tions and set fire to the Japanese
grammar schools, their actions being
unsurpassed anywhere.
"At one of the police stations the
body of one of the police officers, says
the semi-official report, was found
with the ears and nose cut off, the
body having been subjected to the
utroose brutalities."
Saturdays to Be Holidays.
LOS ANGELES, Cal. One of the
largest department stores In Los An
geles announced recently that it would
give all employes two days off each
week during July and August, by clos
ing Friday night to remain closed until
Monday mornings. Heretofore it has
closed at noon on Saturdays of those
two months. Fifteen hundred employes
will benefit by the new ruling. The
managements of several other large
stores here were said to be considering
similar action.
S Advice.
Baltimore American.
He I've got to call another meeting
of the club because last night we could
do nothing as we had no quorum.
She Then why don't you buy one and
keep it in the club where you'd have it
Phone your want ads to The Oreg-Q-nlan.
Phone Main 7070, A 6095.
I hereby make application fer entry in The Oregonlan Roller Mara
thon to be held in conjunction with the Rose Festival programme on
the morning: of June 12.
Full name ......
Address............... ..................... Age. .......... Years
Year of birth. f. ...... ......... Month............... Day..
'Weight pounds. I am a pupil of the.......... school.
I. the undersigned parent or sruardian of the above boy, give my per
mission for him to participate in The Oregonian Roller Skate marathon.
(Fill this blank out and mail to The Oregonian Roller Marathon Edi
tor. The Oregonlan. at earliest possible date.)
Race will start at 11 A. M-, June 12. Entries close 1 o'clock P. M.
June 11.
Restricted to boys from 9 to 14 years of age weighing 125 pounds
or under.
Parent's signature .. ..... ..
Your.G stars
Corinne Buffington and Ted
Steffen Top Singles.
Allen Eofman and Kenneth Pare
lius Are Favorites to Prevail
In Boys' Doubles.
Finals of this year's interscholastlc
tennis championships will be played
this afternoon on the Multnomah
Amateur Athletic club courts, starting
at 3 o'clock.
Corinne Buffington of Jefferson will
play Ted Steffen of Lincoln for the
high school boys' singles champion
ship. Buffington is one of the best
young; tennis players In the city and
will make Steffen step. Buffington
won the right to play in the finals by
beating Durham of . Washington, 6-4,
6-2, and Russell Page of Hill, 6-2. 6-0.
Steffen defeated Seachrist of Franklin,
6- 4, 6-1, and Kent of Washington. 6-4,
7- 5.
Russell Page, the Hill Military acad
emy entry In the boys' singles, played
a strong game and fought his way to
the semi-finals, only to lose out to Buf
fington. Page won front- Wright of
Lincoln, 6-2, 6-0, and Knight of Frank
lin, 6-0. 6-1, experiencing little diffi
culty with either of these opponents.
He was figured to give Buffington a
tough game, but could not fathom the
boy champion's smashes.
The girls' singles championship will
be contested for this afternoon be
tween Miss Adele Jones of Jefferson
and Miss Inez Falrchlld of Lincoln.
Both of the girls are exceptionally
good pTayers and have had plenty of
previous tournament experience. The
winner is hard to figure, as both have
been playing a strong game. Miss
Jones entered the finals by defeating
Miss Helen Klrschner of Washington,
while Miss Fairchild defeated Miss
Trances Bethel of Lincoln' in the semi
finals, thereby qualifying to play for
the title.
Allen Hofmanil and Kenneth Parellus
of Jefferson are the favorites to win
the boys' doubles championship. They
will have to battle for it against Har
old Clarke and Bruce Wells of Wash
ington. The girls doubles lies between Miss
Carman and Miss Loy of Jefferson and
Miss Kstey and Miss Witt of Lincoln,
Washington high school tennis
players won the interscholastlc tourna
ment last year, taking three of the
four events contest. Mies Harriet
Johnson won the girls' singles, Phil
Neer copped the boys singles and Miss
Gloyd and Miss Stone won the grirla'
doubles. The boys' doubles went to
Kenneth Smith and Harry Westerman
of Jefferson. None of those who helped
win for Washington last year are
competing this year, and unless some
dope Is upset it looks as though Jeffer
son will take first honors. When
Washington won the tournament last
year It made the third consecutive
J. H. Mackle, tennis chairman at
Multnomah club, has arranged a sched
ule callinsr for six matches to be played
In the doubles and one In the singles
In the annual spring handicap tennis
tournament for the Alma D. Katz
trophy at Multnomah club today.
xwo matches In the singles and one
In the doubles were played off Satur
day. Saturday's matches resulted as
follows: A. 13. Is'orris defeated H. A.
Wilkins, 6-3, 7-9, 6-2. 4-6, 6-4: Harry
Gray won from Stacy Hamilton, 6-3,
7-5, while Hall Lusk and D. Monro
beat Catlin Wolfard and Rogers Mc-
veagn. 6-3, 6-4.
Today's matches will be: H. Gary
ana m. wood vs. M. c Frohman and T.
Steffen. 5 P. M.; B. A. Green and H. (i
Green vs. A. L. Roberts and H. A. Wil
kins, 5 P. M.; W. A. Goss and A. B
McAlpln vs. George Dewey and B. C.
condlt. 4:30 P. M. ; W. Kter and W,
Daly vs. A- S. Frohman and partner,
5:30 P. M.: winner Goss-McAInln vs.
Dewey-Condit to play A. D. Norrls and
A. D. Wakemna, 6:30 P. M.: winner
Gray-Wood vs. Frohman-Steffen to
play winner Green-Green vs. Roberts
Wilkins, 5:45 P. M.
Rabbi Meyer Advocates Creation of
-Heal Ioag-ue of Religions.
BERKELEY, Cal. Two religious
problems are In need of Immediate solu
tion, said Rabbi Martin A. Meyer In
baccalaureate sermon delivered to the
graduating class of the University of
California. The democracy of the
trenches must be preserved In the
forms and In the spirit of religious in
stitutlons. he said, and the creation of
a real league of religions. Dr. Meyer,
who is rabbi of a large church in San
Francisco, said In part:
"Whether all of this destruction of
war can ever be Justified is it for
us to say. but this much must be ac
cepted as basal, that there must be
some gains of so large a nature that
the sacrifices shall not have been in
"Take it all In all, I feel that there
can be no question that the experience
of the war, particularly the experiences
or the rront, deepened the spiritual
faith and qualities of men. There are
exceptions, many no doubt, but they no
more disprove the general truth of this
statements than does the clouded day
the lact r the ever-ehlninar sun.
"I know there are those who speak
of the danger of a reaction in spiritual
affairs because of this new hold which
religion has and will have upon the
souls of men. College men and college
women here nave their greatest on
portunity for service and leadership,
There may be reaction but we know
that the returned Bourbons are never
the same old Bourbons as before the
revolution. ven they learn some
thing. "I do not know that formal and or
ganized religion will suffice to ex
press the new faith that Is in man. If
it be wise it will readjust Itself to meet
these demands. It may have to sacri
fice cherished forms and conventions.
Preaching may have to take on new
forms and new content. It may cease
delving intot the fields of alien things
and return to the field of the SDtrit.
It may be that new forms must be de
vised to express the new spirit. It is I
difficult to prognosticate for In the
field of spirit all things are possible.
"Primarily am I anxious to see the
democratic spirit which prevailed in
tne army, ana particularly in the
trenches preserved In the forms and in
the spirit of religious institutions. I
take it we shall have to stress certain
God Ideas rather than others to accom
plish this and even In part. Kins: In
a day when kings are held in mors or
less contempt had better be substitut
ed for by Friend, Father, Co-Partner.
Preachers will have to loss much of
their caste conventions and prejudices.
Heaven must be with men as they walk
on earth, and not when they are about
to be translated on high.
l think, too. that we shall have to
restate these spiritual truths in manner
conformable to the experiences of our
new industrial life. There never yet
was a ritual religion which did not to
some extent approximate this.
I confess I don't know how we are
going to do it, to express steam and
steel. Iron and coal, factories and rail
roads so that they shall express the
spirit, which Is in men, which Is in
themselves. It may be that the time
is not yetsrlpe; that we have not our
selves risen t othe heights wherefrom
we can see the meaning and the pur
pose of these things. But we cannot
long tolerate . this dissonance between
daily experience and occupation, and
the religious life either -in form or
spirit. Maybe the genius is yet un
born who can do this. It is further
reaching than the establishment of
churches for the working classes.
tven these cannot make their utmost
appeal so long as we divect attention
to Zlon and Jordan away from Law
rence and Pittsburg. May I lay this
down as a problem for the genius of
some member of a class like this who,
knowing the thought of the world and
having experienced the pains of the
struggle for bread-in factory or mine,
shall rise to the possibilities of the
new statement of religious truth for
the centuries yet unborn, but which we
feel must go their way more in cities
and towns than beside babbling brooks
or in the cooling shade of the un-
tracked forests.
"And one thing more I should liks to
suggest as a task for the religious
world directly born, too. out of the re
opening of life of the past five years
the creation ot a real league of re
ligions for the Immediate future. I
know that there have been foreshadow
tngs of It. There has been created here
in America the federation of churches;
there has been much talk of an ap
proachment between the Greek and the
Anglican churches; there has been that
splendid commission which has Just
waitea upon the pope for a union be
tween the Roman and Anglican
churches. But I do not feel that any
of these have gone far enough to make
tne appeal to the imaginations of men
which alone can be depended upon to
make this dream a reality.
"Race, nations and religion have been
great divisive factors in the history of
men. We are growing to the ideal of
co-operating nations despite the oppo
sition ol some of our senators. We
want peace In the world of politics. We
ought want similar peace in a world
where peace ought be greatest in the
field of the inner lives of men. But
It must be the peace of co-operation
and recognition of rights and not
peace of superior power. The least of
religions must find their place in such
a league as well as the greatest nu
merically and the most powerful. Ab
sorption may flatter our religious van
ity, but I fear it is neither Just nor fair
In the world of conscience to demand
acqulescenece to the thought of the
majority. There must be mutual rec
ognition and if possible mutual co-operation.
But there must be an end to
feuds which disgrace the. prestige of
the religious life."
un,tooff-rY a shrdlu shrdlu u u uuuu
Annual Death Rate of 18.4 Through
out TJ. S. From Epidemic.
An annual death rate of 18.4 per 1.000
of population In the United States and
of 18.9 in Canada during the recent
epidemic of so-called Spanish influenza
was shown by figures presented by
James I). Craig and Dr. Louis I. Dublin
at the thirtieth annual meetinir of the
Actuarial Society of America, represent
lng the principal life Insurance com
panles of North and South America.
A surprising piece of information was
the statement that influenza was not i
new disease, nor were epidemics there
from of rar occurrence. Prior to 1875
93 similar epidemics had occurred, be
ginning with the first authentic one in
1510 in the British Isles. In recent times
there have been outbreaks In 1889-1890,
1890-1891, 1891-1892. and 1918-1919, as
well as minor outbreaks of so-called
Losses to insurance companies be
cause of the world-wide nature of the
epidemic were shown to be large. In
surance companies in South Africa paid
out $7,500,000. In the United States
the loss probably was near $150,000,000.
This sum was over and above what the
companies normally would have paid
The disease made its first appearance
on the Atlantic seaboard and especially
at Boston in the first week in Septem
ber. It sperad from east to west, af
fecting the mortality In various cities
differently. On the Atlantic seaboard
It took violent form and burned itself
out quickly. As It moved westward
the epedemic seemed less rapid In de
velopment, but of longer duration and
there were flareups after It had died
down in many cities.
New England was hit hardest, hav
ing an annual death rate of 21.3 per
1000 of population. Then came the
middle Atlantic states, 20.6: west south
central states, 18.8; east south central
states.15.2; east north central states.
13.4; Pacific states, 13.3: west north
central states, 12.8, and mountain
states, 11.8.
Every Pastor trged to Condemn
Wilson's Recommendation.
CHICAGO. O resolution condemning
President Wilson's action. In regard to
the ban on beer and wines was adopted
at the Methodist centenary luncheon
"Whereas, President Wilson's best
support has come from the moral arn
cles of our country," runs the reeolu
tlon, which was unanimously -ad-tpted,
"we hereby express our regret that he
What's the use
when you can
A. G. Alger Praises Tanla His
Own Troubles Are Also
T Just can't tell you the amount of
good that Tanlae has dons for both, my
wife and myself, because It certainly
has helped us every way and I'm only
too glad to recommend It to anyone,"
said A. G. Alger of 6007 43th Ave.
Southwest. Seattle, Wash, while in
BarteU's Drug Store recently. Mr.
Alger and his wife have lived in
eattle for a number of years. He is
employed at the Puget Sound Boiler
'For the past year my wife and I
have been in poor health." continued
Mr. Alger. "My wife waa in a badly
rundown condition, didn't seem to have
much appetite and what little she did
eat didn't digest well, but would Just
lie In her stomach and sour and form
gas and she suffered a good deal from
shortness of breath and seemed so
weak she could hardly do any of her
housework. She was badly constipat
ed all the time, her complexion was
sallow and she suffered with terrible
headaches and was so nervous sh
didn't sleep well and would get up in
the mornings feeling alL tired out.
'I was In bad shape, too. because
nothing I ate seemed to sgres with me
and my kidneys bothered me a lot and
I suffered with a pain in my back
most of the time. At times this pain
was so bad It was as much as I could
do to stoop over, and I think I must
have had a touch of rheumatism, too.
because my arms and legs were stiff
and ached me nearly all the time.
"I had heard Tanlae recommended so
highly that I decided to give it a trial
and my wife and I both started taking
It together, and my wife certainly
looks like a different person now, and
we've tsken only three bottles of the
medicine. She's bright and cheerful
her complexion is Just Ilka that of a
healthy girl and she says she feels
fine. We've both got fine appetites
and eat Just anything we want; Id
fact, it looks like we can eat more
than Is good for my pocketbook, snd
nothing we eat ever gives either of us
a bit .of trouble. She s not nervous
any more, her headaches are gone and
neither of us has any trouble sleeping
the whole night through. My kidneys
don t bother me now, tha pain In my
back is all gone and my arms and legs
don't ache a bit. I can work all day
long and hardly feel It and go home in
the evening feeling good and hungry,
My wife has gained about eight pounds
In weight and 1 know I've picked up
some myself.
"Tanlae certainly is a grand raedl
cine, because it helped us both to get
rid of our troubles and I feel sure it
will help others."
Tanlae Is sold In Portland by the
Owl Drug Co. Adv.
has betrayed those same agencies by
DuB f- - w iiib vwo uau wu ucci aa I ( U
wine, and In this matter we appeal to
ina iiicniuerv ui congress vo decline HIS
Symposium on Kducatlon In a De
mocracy to Bo Discussed.
PASEDENA, Cat An Interesting and
significant feature ofthe meeting of the
Pacific division of the American Asso
ciation for Advancement of Science to
be held at Pasedena, June 19. 20, 21 and
22, will be a symposium on "Scientific
Education in a Democracy." arranged
under seven topics, each presented by
a speaker of distinction.
Dtscussinar the plans for this, a sclen
tist arranging the programme, said:
"The experience of the war has
served to bring science into the fore
ground. Seized upon and exploited by
a medieval monarchy for the aggrand
izement of the few and the destruction
of liberty and democracy. It was real
ised before long that scvlence is after
all common property, and flourished
best where greatest freedom exists."
It was presently found that our sci
entific resources only needed to be
excel the vaunted science of Germany,
where every effort In research waa
under the surveillance of the state
and dlrtceed to serve the purposes of
military oligarchy. 'The winning of
the war was distinctly a triumph of
science and a demonstration of dem
ocratic efficiency.
"Science has ever been fightliM
against restraint Tha very essence
of scientific progress is freedom; free
dom of opportunity, for the individual
mind to grow and expend. The great
est Influence in this world today that
promlsesr to utterly destroy tyranny
and autocracy wherever found Is sci
ence. Truly the hope nad safety of a
democracy lies In the encouragement
that Is given to scientific research for
from thia every real extension of lib
erty must come.
"The promotion of research and the
dissemination of scientific Information
should then be the chief concern of a
democratic government for through
these means alone will tha people work
on their problems and come Into their
The nearly discovered process of
making glycerine from sugar will be a
great help in saving the fats which
were hitherto used so extensively. It
Is also profitable in a financial way. as
the manufacture of glycerine by the
new method costs about 25 per cent less
than by the old process.
We Want Yon to
Get Acquainted
with the service at this Bank "ve
know you will be pleased with it. The
most careful attention is given to
your banking' requirements.
:' -'-V' -7 .a-;.:: :
111'- llSl- -5;
YouVe been dreaming since be
fore the war of a summer in the
Canadian Pacific Rockies)
'' And you have never so richly deserved real holi-'
day. Throughout this glorious vacation land
.spacious Canadian Pacific Hotels await you at
Banff, Lake Louise, Emerald Lake, Glaeier.Sicamous, 1
I Vancouver and Victoria. Gay social life or unmo-
leated campfire amid the wild game preserves of
the Canadian National Parka just as you prefer.
Easy To Reach
K. EL. Pean. Oen. Act. fmrnrn'r Dept. Canadian Pacific Railway,
53 Third !t Portland. Orroa.
mm FVwimfot
PORTLAND, Jane 8. Maximum tamper
stura. u decrees; minimum. 51 decrees.
River reading at S A. M., li.a feet; chance
In last 24 hours. 0 3 root fall. Total rainfall
(5 P. M. to S P. M. ). none; total rainfall
since September 1. 1W1S, 40.19 Inches; normal
rainfall since September 1. lllf, 42.H4 Inches;
deficlncy of rainfall since September 1.
2.4.', Inches. Punrlne, 4:20 A. M. : sunset.
T:5U F. M Total sunshine June s. 11 hours.
2U minutes; poH!b,e sunshine. 15 hours. 3U
minutes- Moonrlse. S;ol P. M. ; moonset.
1:27 A. M. Barometer (reduced to sea level)
at 0 P. M.. 30.08 Inches. Relative humidity
at noon, 42 per cent.
S ? 5 Wind
3 5 1!!!
CTATIONS. - "3 ? -Weataar.
I ? : I :
5 i : :
5 5: :
ooi 6 0
Dufton ......
Chicaco .....
Dpnvt r ......
I)es Molnas. .
Eureka .....
Galveston ...
J uneaut . . . .
Kansas City.
I,oa Angeles. .
Medford ....
llnneapolis .
New Orleans.
7 0
R4 0
7 0
TO 0
7fi 0
:.t n
R-J 0
t0 . . N iPt. cloudy
on to NE iKaln
,oo . . N IC'Iear
no 12 S IrioudT
no'.. IN ICloudr
,o is NWTIear
,in.l2 SK IPt. cloudy
on;. . .NWicioudy
.OOi.JW IC'lsar
,00 . ,.S K'l. ar
CO 10IKW IClear
00 . .'NVotear
on: Nv;pt. cloudy
Oo:...sw Pt. cloudy
oo'..s Irioudy
os AO r. IRain
ooi.. iw ipt. cloudy
.on 'sk
421 t;s o
St M 0
I, J 0
72 0
TS 0
74 0
S 0
04 0
6 0
SO 0
US 0
I.. I
New York.
North Head . ..
NortU Yakima
.OOI..IW !(lear
-00..w IClear
74 0
oil 70 l.
Portland .....I
on ..'SW Cloudy
.00. ..N IClear
,00 10 8 (Clear
,02' . . NE Pt. cloudy
.00 II NW'Clear
0O!. .!SW IClear
44 72 n
Sacramento ..
St. Louts
Salt 1-ake
San rlesto. . ,3.
San Francisco.
Spokane. ......
Taroma ......
Tatooeh Island
Walla Walla..
Washington . .
Wlnnlpes . . . .
Stl 0
S n
72 0
si o
CI o.
Ml 0
72 0
64 0
00 2 w IClear
00 12 SW
. 001 . . i W
oo:. ,:w
,oo. .Iw
001. .ISW
,co:. .:sw
nol In
Pt. rtoudv
IPt. cloudy
4SI B2 0,
481 7 0
OS, 12 W
0 0
loo 10 NWicioudy
tA. M. today.
P. M. report of preceding
Portland snd vicinity Ftr; westerly
Oreuon Fair: rentle westerly winds.
Washlnston Generally cloudy. with
showers tjesr coast; gentle southwesterly
Idaho Fair.
rrWAr:r T ttft.t.s. M-teeroirit.
, .
Horn KmwmrJimc CammJm GlmJly Fw mUKmJ k
JAPAN in 10 days
CHINA in 14 days
MANILA in 18 days
Fraaiesl SiiEafi frtn Yiacoarer, B. C
Bi-weekly sailinirs cabin fare$?S
up third -class 5&2S and o70
Further Information irom
. Pean, General Asant
SS Third Str
"Alaska Beautiful Alaska"
Let us help plan your wedding
trip. Eleven and 20-day tours
from Seattle to southeastern and
southwestern Alaska. $80 and
$145. Live on the steamer tha
entire time.
Sails 9 P. U June 10
for Astoria. Coos Bay. Eureka,
and gan Francisco, connoctina;
with steamers for Los Angelas
snd Pan Diego. Bagrgaga checked
Ticket Office) toi Tblrd Street.
Mats lWi. A 3332.
X.eeal Frelitl Offle Kaat 4331.
S. S. Rose City
San Francisco
Tickets at Consolidated Ticket Office.
Sd snd Washlnston. Phones Main Sa30:
A-6611. Freight, Alnsworth dock,
Broadway 168; A-1SJ4. San Francisco
Portland 8. & lines.
The Dalles and Way Points.
Sailings, Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays, 10 P. M.
Ash St. Dock.. Broadway 3454
San Francisco. Los Angeles
and San Diego
alllaa; Meaday. 2:3a P. M.
M. Bollaaa. Aseat, 123 3d St.
Phoae Mala 38.
Fttsmxl Bros.. Pc Cst A rents, Cherry
bU bMtUe, or maj .Local Agent.
KKW ZEAUKd and sotth seas
Tla Tahiti and Harm ton (a. Mall and paa
easaa aaj ilea frosa toava i rsaciaco avary SS
L'SilO! ". 9. CO. OF IfEW 7r.AT.VMJ.
tM California at.. Ban Fraacixxt.
a local atcaunship aaS railraau sajeawiaa.