Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 05, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Important Conference Is Set
. for Cabinet and Leaders.
Senators Seek Cause of Present
Crisis and Xeclare Packers
Profits Have Been Huge,
the greed of many producers are
responsible for steadily increasing
prices," the attorney-general said. He
will ask Governor Shoup to appoint a
commission to investigate prices.
Whether the city of Denver will sell
food at cost price will be determined
at a meeting of city managers tomorrow.
WASHINGTON. Au;r. 4- President
"Wilson returned to Washington early
today from a week-end trip down the
Potomac on the Mayflower. Late to
day he went to the offices of the fed
eral trade commission and spent come
time in conference with William B. Col
ver and Victor Murdock, members of
the commission. Although the subject
of the conference was not announced.
It was understood that the high coat of
living situation wa discussed.
Recommendations to President V il
eon as to how the government should
proceed in its efforts to lower the cost
of living are expected to result from
the second meeting tomorrow of cab
inet members and their officials called
into conference by Attorney-General
There still was no indication tonight
of how the conference would view the
problem. Director-General of Railroad
Hiloe. Assistant Secretary of the Treas
ury Leff ingwell and Chairman Colver :
of the federal trade commission, ap- j
pointed a committee to present sugges- .
ttons to the conference, have been en-
gaged in an exchange of memoranda, j
but it was said authoritatively they had !
reached no decision as to what step
should be taken. I
Chlfagro Man Called.
Attorney-General Palmer has sum- i
jnoned District Attorney Clyne of Chi- ,
cago to report-on the progress of in
vestigations which have been under
wa y there.
Mr. dyne's visit was regarded as
significant also because an early deci
sion is expected by the attorney-general
as to whether information sub
mitted by the federal trade commission
warrants prosecutions against the "big
five" packing companies.
High prices and the resulting unrest
expressed in strike threats by hun
dreds of thousands of railroad men oc
cupied much of the time of the senate
today, Senators from wheat growing
s fates asserted that the government
guaranteed price of $2.26 a bushel was
not responsible for the high cost of
bnead, declaring that wheat was sell
ing at terminals at higher figuree.
Chairman Gronna of the agriculture
committee announced that he had
called a committee meeting tomorrow
to discuss measures to reduce the cost
of living. He said he had no remedy
to offer, but declared that increase of
wages and decrease of working hours
was not a panacea nor would govern
nvent ownership or control of utilities
solve the problem.
Great Profit Scored.
Relation of the price of wheat to
the cost of living wan debated by
several senators. Mr. Gronna denied
that the government's wheat price
guarantee causes undue prices for
bread. He was supported by Senators
Kellogg and Nelson, republicans of
Minnesota, who said wheat was being
old far above the government's guar
antee at the principal terminals.
Senator Gronna declared that the
packers and all dealers in food prod
ucts "never made higher profits" than
they did under the food administra
tion's licensing plan during the war.
Senator Smith said if there was
profiteering, the Sherman act afforded
an opportunity to break it up. He add
ed that extravaganace by most persona
was one cause of present conditions.
Senator Bora h, repu bl ican, of Idaho,
. said it would be no task to find the
Rorah Knows Profiteers.
'We know where the profiteer is," he
said, "and he will be just as safe the
next four years as he has been the last
Senator Reed, democrat, of Missouri,
"If we can't feed ourselves we ought
not try to feed the world. There is a
plan on foot to organize a gigantic
corporation to finance and feed Europe,
and our government through the league
of nations is to undertake this plan.
We are to drain this country of its
money and its goods at the very time
our people are clamoring for relief."
Senator Thomas, democrat, of Colo
rado, observed that the high cost of
living was world-wide and asked if any
senator could suggest how one nation
alone could change conditions.
Attorney-General Asks Governor to
P ro 1m Food Pr ices.
DENVER, Aug. 4. Prices received
by producers, as well as retailers of
food, will be investigated in Colorado,
if recommendations to be made tomor
row to Governor Shoup by Attorney
General Victor K. Keyes are carried
Kconomie cond it ions generally and
$10,000 to Be Expended to Gain Re
lief; Investigation Later.
OMAHA, Aug. 4. The city commis
sion authorized today the expenditure
of $10,000 in buying food supplies to be
sold to the public at cost. When two
commissioners suggested an investiga
tion to learn if prices are too high, the
mayor shouted:
"Not on your life. I demand action,
now. Help the people firsts then in
vestigate." t
Oklabomans to Confer.
OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug. 4. Gover
nor Robertson today sent telegrams to
all county attorneys in the state, ask
ing them to meet here Friday to con
sider steps toward reducing the high
cost of living in Oklahoma.
AH Oppose Plan to Wait for
Congress to Act," Is Claim.
250,000 'Shopmen Already Out; More
Wages Asked to Meet Rising
Cost or Living.
Governor of North Carolina Asks for
Extradition of Horace B. Witt,
Now in Rakersfield.
SACRAMENTO, CaL, Aug. 4. An ap
plication from the governor of North
Carolina for the extradition of Horace
B. Witt of Randsburg, CaL, on a charge
of murder in connection with a shoot
ing that took place March 30, 1902,
near the North Carolina - Tennessee
state line, was taken under advisement
today after a hearing in the governor's
office here. Affidavits were presented
in behalf of Witt, who is detained in
Bakersf ield, CaL, to show that he
killed two men in Monroe county, Ten
nessee, in performance of his duty as a
county constable. The indictment
charged that the shooting took place in
Cherokee county. North Carolina.
Witt said in his affidavit that he
shot Emery Flowers and his son, both
of whom he had gone to arrest on a
warrant issued in connection with dis
possession proceedings. He used a double-barreled
shotgun, loaded with
buckshot, the affidavit said. The son
was killed instantly and the father
died later. Both men leveled guns at
him before he fired, Witt averred.
Witt said he remained in Monroe
county until April 6, 1902. but when
because of ill feeling between residents
along the border of the two states, it
became apparent that it might be
necessary "to kill some more people,"
he decided to leave and went to Los
Angeles. From there he went to Rands
burg and later to A Task a. When he
returned from Alaska his wife told him
that she had divorced him and married
W. E. Mann in Los Angeles
Later, according to correspondence
presented at the hearing, a Los Angeles
police officer "received information
from a man" concerning Witt's where
abouts and the charges against him.
This information was communicated
to the North Carolina authorities, who
requested his arrest.
German Agreements on Restitution
Disappear in Hunland.
BERNE, Switzerland. Sunday. Aug. 3.
(Havas.) Advices from Berlin re
port that trunks belonging to the ailied
armistice commission in Germany have
been stolen.
The trunks contained important doc-
I umente concerning agreements for the
restitution to Belgium and France of
machinery that had been removed by
the Germans.
(Continued From First Pajce.)
WASHINGTON. Aug. 4. President
Wilson was told today by B. M. Jewell,
acting president of the ra ilway divi
sion of the American Federation of
Labor, that all railroad employes were
opposed to the proposal made to the
president by Director-General Hines
that congress constitute a committee
to pass on questions of wage increases
for the men. He said this process would
be too slow and because of the rising
cost of living speedy relief was neces
sary. Mr. Jewell was accompanied to the
White House by the heads of the six
big railway shop crafts, who pointed
out to the president that thousands of
shopmen were now on an unauthorized
strike, and that unless the demands
of the men approximating 25 per cent
presented . last January were granted
promptly the situation would get be
yond the control of the union officials.
, Strike Only After Vote.
Efforts are now being made by the
union leaders to get the strikers to re
turn to work, the president was told.
If a strike should .become necessary in
order to enforce the demands of the
shopmen, the president was informed,
union offioials felt it should be con
ducted only after a vote by the union
Strike ballots will be mailed to 500.
000 shop employes tomorrow, Mr. Jewell
announced. The vote will be tabulated
August 24.
Mr. Jewell declared emphatically that
if congress passed the legislation pro
posed by Director-General Hines "we'll
tie the railroads up so that they'll never
"So union men could ever be gotten
to sit on such an investigating body
as contemplated by the director-general
and the president." Mr. Jewell added.
Mr. Wilson, the union official said,
listened sympathetically to what the
union officials had to ay, but did not
ind icate any intention to recede from
his attitude that he had not the power
to grant the increases.
Time Needed, ayi President.
"President Wilson told us frankly."
said Mr. Jewell, "that while every
agency of the government waa work
ing on plans to bring relief from the
high cost o living, the country could
not expect a reduction to pre-war
standards for a good many years to
come. He made clear that what the
government now was doing would take
time and immediate relief should not
be looked for and that it would be a
long time before there was a marked
CHICAGO. Aug. 4. A tieup eoon of
freight traffic in the central west as
a result of the strike of railway shop
men was the prediction tonight of L. W.
Hawver. president of the Chicago coun
cil of the federated railway shopmen
union, after he had received reports
from many additional points telling of
the walkout today of shop employes.
He said that a total of 200.000 shop
men were now on strike and that be
fore Wednesday night 75 per cent of
the members would be out.
"All work in the shops of the Chicago
& Northwestern lines is tied up, Presi
dent Hawver said, "and they will soon
have trouble handling the mail. We
hope that officers of our grand lodge
are successful in their negotiations at
Washington, but will stand firm on the
strike order until our demands have
been met."
Joe Ellinger of Rockford, Wash.,
Gains Seventeen Pounds
Taking Tanlac
"Tanlac put me In such fine shape
tnat I was able to plant a big crop
without hardly knowing I had done a
bit of hard work." aald Joe EllinRer. a
well-known farmer, living at Rock
ford. Wash., recently. Mr. Ellinfter
homesteaded his place In 1SS0 and has
been living there ever since.
"1 had been bothered a good deal
with rheumatism and was generally
run down in health." continued Mr. El
linger. "I didn't have any appetite to
epeak of and sometimes the very smell
of food, or even the sight of it. turned
me against it and I couldn't enjoy
what 1 did eat and it seemed to do me
no good at all. At times the rheuma
tic pains were so bad I couldn't evrn
turn over in bed without first rubbing
my legs till they limbered up and '
sometimes they would cramp and draw j
up so I would be in such pain I could
hardly stand it. If I happened to be J
walking when these pains and cramps I
struck me I would Just have to stop in j
my tracks, because I couldn't take an
other step. I was troubled with dizzy
spells, too, and if I made a quick move
I could scarcely keep on my feet and
everything in front of my eyes would
seem to go black. I couldn t get a good
night's rest, either, because I was
wakeful and tossed around a good deal
and when I got up in the morning I
felt all tired out, with no energy to
do anything and I seemed to be getting
worse ail the time.
"I was in Just this fix when I got to
reading about Tanlac and decided to
give it a trial to see what it might do
for me and it certainly proved to be
just what I needed, because since I
have taken it I haven't had a single
rheumatic.. nnin and mv less don't
eramn or bother me a bit now. I never !
get dizzy any more, either, and Tan
lac sure did make my appetite pick
up, and now just th smell of food
makes me feel all the hungrier and I
can eat anything I want and enjoy it
and what I eat does me lots of good.
too. I have gained 17 pounds m
weight and have plenty of energy and
can go to bed at nignt ana sieep
soundly for eight or nine hours and get
up in the morning feeling rested and
refreshed, instead of all fagged out like
I used to. Tanlac certainly did tne worn
for me and that's why I think it s such
a fine medicine and well worth recom
mending to others." Sold by the Owl
Drug company. Adv.
Keep It Handv for the Tired
Muscles After the Hike
One of the things you must not for
get to take on your vacation is a bot
tle of Sloan's Liniment. Better Jot It
down on your shopping list right now.
Then sore, strained muscles, lame back,
aching joints will not long interfere
with your recreation. Mosquito bites
and the sting of insects won't bother
Sloan's Liniment penetrate without
rubbing, with a singling, soothing ef
fect. It relieves pains quickly and will
not stain the skin. Get yours at your
druggist's today. 30c, 60c. $1.20.
KC&tZSD 6 Bell-ansi
LX V-y2-4iJ waer .
hZTxr j.'iH Sure Relief
ness phones and did not affect resi
dential or rural service.
A little later the city of Portland,
through its officials, filed suit in the
circuit court, for Multnomah county,
questioning the authority of the public
service commission to grant an in
crease in rates and fesking that its
order be rescinded. This case now is
pending in the courts.
Following closely upon the filing of
this action came the strike of the tele
phone operators and electrical workers
for higher wages. The telephone com
pany charged that the granting of the
demands of the strikers would amount
to more than $250, 0U0 a year, and upon
this showing appealed to Postmaster
General Burleson for relief. A few
days later the Burleson schedule was
adopted by the company and the sec
ond increase in charges within a period
of a few months became effective.
Under the terms of a congressional
act, a copy of which has been received
by the Oregon commission, the Burle
son schedule is to remain in effect for
four months, unless changed by the
public service bodies of the various
Situation Complicated One.
Now that the wires have passed from
government to private control, the
members of the Oregon commission see
a chance whereby they may rescind the
Burleson schedule and restore the rate
in effect prior to August 1. Before this
can be done, however, the act of con
gress under which the Burleson sched
ule was authorized mast be so con
strued as to give the commissions of
the various states jurisdiction. It is
this question that will be referred to
Attorney-General Brown, and upon his
decision depends action of the com
mission. While it is agreed here that the city
of Portland acted in good faifh in
bringing its suit to question the au
thority of the commission, certain state
officials believe the action has so com
plicated the situation that serious re
sults may follow.
For Instance, should the city win Its
suit against the commission, thereby
depriving the latter body of jurisdic
tion in fixing the rates of the telephone
corporation, it is argued that the com
pany could easily declare the Burleson
schedule in effect as from November 6.
1918. the date of filing the tariff, and
collect back charges from patrons of
the service from that time. Other equal
ly complicated questions are said to be
involved in the case.
Hearing- May Be Held.
Should the -attorney-general rule that
the Oregon commission has legal au
thority " under the act of conerress to
rescind the Burleson order, it is more (General M. M. McCarver and Mary Mc
than likely that such an order will be
forthcoming. To do this, however, some
of the officials believe it would first
be necessary to hold a public hearing
and give the telephone company an op
portunity to defend its present rates
and the legality of the Burleson sched
ule. Although none of the commissioners
would comment on the contemplated
action of the body today, 'it is a cer
tainty that the investigation is now
well inder way and that the legal
opinion of the attorney-general will be
the next step in the proceedings.
Hurley of Loom is. Wash.; Mrs. Minnie
Terry and Mrs. Anna L,e Hoy, Coro-
nado. Cal.: Mrs. Carrie Lavis, anta
Barbara, and Mrs. Loleatta Labowitch
of this city.
TAX; 141 FOR 1917.
Roundhouse Workers Tkext.
Every roundhouse worker in the
United Statesmay be asked to join the
general strike" of the federated railway
shopmen's union, according to informa
tion given out today at the Chicago
headquarters of the union. Plans for
asking the assistance of the round
house employes were under considera
tion at a meeting of the union leaders.
KANSAS CITT. Mo., Aug. 4. Railway
car repair men who are on strike in a
number of cities of the country were
ordered today to return to work by
Frank Paquin. general vice-president of
the Rotherhood of Railway Carmen of
America, who declared that, as a legal
vote had never been taken by the
brotherhood, the strike was unauthor
ized. PATERSOX, N. J.. Aug. 4. Between
15,000 and 17,000 silk workers are esti
mated to have struck today in response
to a strike call involving all the silk
mills of Paterson. The total number
employed by the mills is between 25,
000 and 28,000. Later in the day the
strikers were reinforced by some thou
sands of workers who were locked out
when they reported for work 40 min
utes later than usual In an effort to
put into effect a 44-hour week.
The question of a 44-hour week is
the principal contention between the
workers and the mill owners.
SPOKANE, Wash., Aug. 4. (Special.)
Robert McWade, government repre
sentative, said at "Wallace today that
he does not think there will be a strike
of the Coeur d'Alene miners. He lays
stress on the demand of the miners for
an eight-hour day from portal to
His position suggests that the own
ers may grant this, although they have
given no intimation of any concession
on this point or any other.
Burke miners voted overwhelmingly
to strike, and Mullan is said to be vot
ing toaay. If the miners should win
their demand for eight hours it will
lessen their actual working time about
an hour in the large mines, for it takes
them now at least that long to go and
come to work.
3,472,890 Persons, Three Per Cent
of Population, Pay Levy; Aver
age for Individual $368.56.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. Income tax
returns were filed by 3.472.85)0 persons.
about 3 per cent of the population, for
the calendar year of 1917. according
to final reports Just completed by the
bureau of internal revenue. They
showed total net incomes of $13,652,
383,207. The increase over 1916, be
fore the law was expanded to meet war
expenses, was 3,035,854 returns and
S7. 353, 805. 587 in net income.
Taxes paid totaled $675,249,450. an av
erage of $368.56 per Individual, or 6.03
per cent of the income.
A notable feature of the report was
the showing that while there were 1296
incomes over $300,000 in 1916. the num
ber was reduced to 1015 in 1917. The
$1,000,000 incomes decreased from 206
to 141 and the decrease in the amount
reported by persons in that class was
$157,427,730. The $1,000,000 men, how
ever, paid more taxes than any other
class, contributing $109,424,999 to the
government out of a total of $306, 83a,
914 in income reports.
Funeral of Woman Who Lived
Portland Many Years Is Today.
Mrs. Amanda C. Edlund, 53 years
old, died Saturday at her home, 930
East Fourteenth street north, follow
ing an illness of six weeks. The fu
neral will be at 2 o'clock this after
noon rom the F. S. Dunning chapel,
East Sixth and Alder streets, and in
terment will be in Rose City ceme
tery. The funeral services will be in
charge of Rev. William A. Brinkman,
pastor of St. James Lutheran church.
Mrs. Edlund had been a resident of
Portland for 13 years, coming here from
Muskegon, Mich., where a brother and
sister live. She was born in Sweden
August 13, 1865. Besides her husband,
John Edlund, she leaves six children
Mrs: J. H. O'Donnell, Mrs. B. E. Bowers.
Mrs. Jean Miller. William R., Oscar C.
and Henry "A. Edlund. She had been a
life-long member of the Lutheran
OuY Store Will Close at 1 P. M. on Wednes
v days During July and August
I. Order ta Raanle Our Kaaplorea ta Km Joy a Wrrkly Half-llialldar Iartar
These Hat Moutha. Help to Make Thla Movraeut I niveraal by Am.iri.C
ta Do tour Shopping la the Korrnon. si Weuaradaya.
Jiist in By Express! An Unsurpassed Showing of the
Celebrated Go etz Satins
Every New and Staple Color Included gt "S T"
A Rich, High-Grade Satin of Un- O
matchable Quality at JL JLm
(ft Come immediately to our popular Silk Section and see these beautiful rich, lustrous Satins they are
the celebrated Goetz Satins favorably known among: good dressers for their unusual beauty and dura
bility they are shown here in all new and staple colors and have been most moderately priced at $3 yard.
Choice From All
No Phone Orders
Great Special Purchase and Sale of
About SO Pieces Each of
6-quart Preserving Kettles
4-quart Lip Saucepan
4-auart Covered Convex Kettle
3-quart Covered Convex Saucepan
Coffee Percolators and Rice Boilers
Introducing Our New Basement Section
(I Through a very unusual and important trade event we vrere fortunate in securing a splendid lot of
"Betty Bright" and other well-known makes of A luminum Ware at special price concessions at this
great sale you can purchase at the same bargain price.
JT It is a brand new lot of Aluminum just unpacked and placed on sale for the first. time our only regret Is
that the quantity is limited about 50 each of the following items: 6-qt. Preserving Kettles 4-qt-Lip
Sauce Pans 4-jt. Covered Convex Kettles 3-qt Covered Convex Sauce Pans Coffee Percolators
and Rice Boilers.
It is a saving sale that few housekeepers can afford to miss. Remember, you have choice from the
entire assortment at $1.49.
Best Styles and Best Materials in
Bungalow Aprons Underpriced
Five Great Lots to Select From
At$lJ9,At $1.49, At $138, At $239, A t $2.69
tff Every Apron in this sale guaranteed fast color. Cut full to size and well fashioned throughout. It is
well worth your while to purchase three or four at the above special prices. It will be a happy shopping
for the woman who knows a good bargain when she sees it.
leer nt SI 19 I Bungalow Aprons dozens of styles in checks,
About twenty-one new styles in both light and
dark colors. They are made of heavy scout percales.
Asst. 2 at $1.49
Genuine Amoskeag Gingham Aprons in shepard
checks plaids stripes, etc, and prettily trimmed in
ricrac braids with large belt and pockets.
Asst. 3 at $138
Wonderful values in this assortment of Gingham
plaids, etc
Asst. 4 at $239
These come in best corded Amoskeag and Bates
ginghams and daintily trimmed quite equal to and
much prettier than many expensive house dresses.
AsstS at $2.69
This value is phenomenal. The materials are of
the best and many of them are far below even
Store Opens
at 8:30 A.M.
at 9 A.M.
ii i iMi'ii tt
Tlie Most in Value The Best in Quality
Store Closes
at 5:30 P.M.
at 6 P.M.
Officers Say Man Has Record of Op
erations in California Offense
Here Also Charged.
Information was filed in federal
court yesterday charging Dorothy Riley
and Joseph E. Riley, her husband, with
counterfeiting". They are under $2500
bonds each, pendinjr their hearing-,
which has been fixed for August 25
and 26. The Kileys were arrested Sun
day at the Genevieve apartments, 414
Fifth street, by William A. Glover,
chief secret service operative in the
Portland d i strict, assisted by Joseph
Walters, secret service operative, and
by Thomas Swennes, police inspector.
In the information filed in federal
court, it is alleged, that the woman
passed a worthless silver dollar at the
Bon Ton market, and that Riley parsed
a spurious $10 gold piece at another
establishment. Officers who mad. the
arrest say they found parts of the out
fit in the couple's apartment.
It is said Riley recently completed
a sentence at McNeil's island for a sim
ilar offense, and that he is well known
to secret service operatives of th
country. He is believed to have come
here from California, where, it is aiid,
worthless coins were in circulation
some weeks ago.
The Rileys are in the Multnonah
county jail awaiting hearing, being un
able to furnish the bond required.
Chinese Agree to Permit No Troops
Within 10 Miles or Chang-Chang.
PEKING, Aug. 4. (By the Associated
Press.) As a result of the clash be
tween Japanese and Chinese soldiers
on July 19 at Chang-Chang, Manchuria,
the Japanese consul there has made
three demands on the local officials.
The first is that no Chinese troops shall
be allowed within a 10-mile radius of
Chang-Chang; the second that two
cities of Kirin province must be opened
for foreign trade and residence; the
Mj-s. Mary A. Hurley, Daughter of
General McCarver, Dies.
Mrs. Mary A. Hurley,' a pioneer of
Orecon. died at her home In Santa
Barbara, CaL. Monday. Mrs. Hurley
was the eldest daughter of the late
Funeral of Rex Apleby Will Be Held
In Stanton, Neb.
The-body of Rex Appleby, who was
killed July 29 by a blow from a crane
while loading the U. S. S. Minnesota at
Fortress Monroe, Va., has been re
covered after a week's search in the
waters of Hampton Roads, according
to information received yesterday by
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Y. Appleby,
of Ardenwald station.
Young Appleby, who was a boat
swain's mate, second class, and served
in the navy for more than two years,
was struck by a coal crane and hurled
overboard on the eve of his discharge
from the service. The body will be
sent to Stanton, NeL. Members of the
family will attend the funeral services
at their former home.
S. R. green stamps for cash.
Holm an Fuel Co.. Main 353. A 231.
Block wood, short slab wood. Rock
Springs and Utah coal; sawdust. Adv.
Carver. She was bora in Lowell, la-,
December 15, 1842, and crossed the
plains in 1845, locating with her par
ents on a farm near Oregon City in
1850. Material was shipped from Maine
around Cape Horn for their new home,
and the house still stands, a well
known landmark of Oregon City.
Mrs. Hurley's early education was
acquired In the sisters school and old
Portland academy. She also studied
music under Miss Zeeber. a well-known
instructor of those days. November
15. 1858. she was married to the late
Professor R. H. Hurley. She was a
charter member of the Eastern Star
lodge of Oregon City in 1S6S and later
a member of Martha.Washington chap
ter in this city.
The surviving children are George J.
ANTONE who has ever experienced
oak or Ivy poisoning will be grate
ful to know that this extremely pain
full and irritating annoyance need riot
be feared or longer remain troublesome.
The pain, itching,- fever and irritation
disappear almost like magic with a few
applications of San tiseptic Lotion, and
the eruptions and redness of the skin
soon follow. Timely use or antiseptic
will even prevent the poisoning in
manv cases.
"SantiseDtic Lotion is the greatest
remedy on earth for poison oak," says
Carl Larson of Canyonville, Or. I have
without Santlseptic in my home." Mr.
Larson's experience is but typical of
thousands of others who have had the
misfortune to become infected with
poison oak or poison ivy.
Santiseptic also heals other skin irri
tations, such as sunburn, w indburn,
chafing, fever and cold sores, flea and
other insect bites. It is a remarkably
soothing and healing lotion. Men use it
after shaving, and women for the com
plexion and for the baby's skin.
Santiseptic is easily procured at most
drug stores. If your druggist cannot
supply it. sena ou cents, witn nis name.
had it in all forms on mv face, arms to the Esbencott Laboratories, Portland,
and body. Nothing gave ml relief until
I tried Santiseptic. I would not now be
Or., for
full-sized bottle, postpaid.
third that within the city of Ilan. Kirin
province, Japanese shall be given a
monopoly to operate the water works.
The Chinese agreed to grant the first
demand, but the second and third will
be referred to Peking.
Plane in 100-Foot Xosc DiTe Crashes
Through Y. M. C. A. Roof.
CAMP KEARNY, San Diego. CaL, Auk.
4. Captain Sylvanus C. Coon and Lieu
tenant Walter J. Mens, of the Rock
well field flying station, were badly
shaken up and bruised when the plane
in which they were making a recon
naissance flight nose-dived today at
100 feet and crashed through the roof
of Y. M. C. A. building No. 4. near the
west end of the parade ground.
Read The Oreeontan classified ads.
Chamber "il! Provide Suitable Ac
commodations for Patrol Places. .
ROSEBURG, Or., Aug. 4. (Special.)
The Roseburg Chamber of Commerce
today began search for a landing field
suitable for the forest patrol airplanes
it is proposed to send here.
Forest Supervisor S. C. Bartrum is
assisting in the work and it is ex
nected that a location will be found
within 24 hours. The present landing I
field is not sufficiently large to allow
machines to take the air from any direction-Oakland
has made a bid for the air
plane station by offering to fur
nish a suitable field and all necessary
hangars. s
Can yon afford to take
the risk of being without
Chamberlain s Colic and
Diarrhoea Remedy dur
ing the hot weather?
Meals Complete, 25c
xi.-r si.w rith Vegetables Home Made Style Sausage with Mashed
Potatoes Roast Beef with Brown Gravy Corned Beef and Cab
bage New England Uinner Hot Cakes Served All Day
6th &
Wood's Quick Lunch
TB flu tB 9 157 "7-
w X1
Deep-Carre Lemtea
Are Better
Traemrlc Register
Thoroughly xp erteneed
Optometrists for the examina
tion and adjustments, skilled
workmen to construct th
lenses a concentrated serv
ice that guarantees depend
able glasses at reasonable
Complete Ttrmm fZrffniltn
Factory mm tke Premise
KTESI6HT specialists
Partlaad'a Lurcct. Moat Mad.
ra. Beat Eanlppra. ExdnilT.
Optlcml ttatabllaluneBt.
Slaea ltW
87$ 4? 55 e5 5
In eight lessons ladles
$2.5". gentlemen $5.00
at Te Honey's Beau if ul
Academy. 23d and Wash
ington. New summer
classes start Monday.
Tuesday and Thursday
evenings, 8 to 11:3').
Plenty of desirable part
ners and practice. N"
embarrassment. Private
lessons all hours. Lrearn
from professional
cancers. f Qodi