Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 26, 1919, Page 8, Image 8

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    8
THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXrAX, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2G, 1919.
ACTION FOR JUSTICE
MEXICO
WANTED
Protective Official Deplores
Cruelty by Bandits.
U. S. WOMEN TORTURED
Stern American Policy Held Xeed
to Protect Rights of Citizens,
and Change Conditions.
John G. MacConnell, field secretary
cf the national association for the
Protection of American Rights In
Mexico, is in Portland this week In
the interest of the movement to bring
about a more thorough understanding
of conditions existing in the southern
republic. The organization which Mr.
MacConnell represents was formed to
assist the United States government
remove the causes of friction between
this country and Mexico, and to keep
Jn constant touch with Mexican af
fairs on all matters affecting Amer
ican rights and property. To this
end, it stands prepared at all times,
Mr. MacConnell says, to prosecute
cuch legitimate steps as may be neces
ary. Concerted Action Wanted.
"Only through concerted action."
Bald Mr. McConnell, "will a condition
of stability and responsibility in Mex
ico be brought about and result in
recognition and protection of Amer
ican rights. The success of our asso
ciation is largely dependent on the
character and extent of ita member
ship, which is now nationwide In
scope and made up of corporations,
associations and individuals Inter
ested in the objects and purposes.
Among those on the Pacific coast are
Included practically every bank and
banker in Los Angeles and San Fran
cisco, the Los Angeles chamber of
commerce, the Oakland chamber of
commerce and other public bodies, as
well as a great number of prominent
men interested in seeing justice done
to Americans who have gone to Mex
ico in good faith, obeyed the laws and
find themselves now, after years of
hard work and self-denial, forced to
flee the country, oftentimes under the
protection of French, British or other
foreign passports.
Americans Are Victims.
"It cannot be denied that the Car
ranza government has broken dovn,
and that at present it controls only
a limited area along two of the main
railway lines. The country is at the
mercy of bandits and Indians, who
pillage and burn and rob all of the
people, but they seem to seek out
what few Americans remain and make
them victims.
"We have story after story of
atrocities inflicted upon American
citizens, many of them, owing to the
horrible and revolting nature, cannot
be revealed in print; American women
have suffered tortures worse than
death. Thousands of Mexicans have
starved to death in Mexico City itself
In the past two years, notwithstand
ing denials. This fact has been sub
stantiated by our people, though de
nied by Carranza agents here and in
Mexico. The testimony before the sub
committee of the foreign relations
committee of the United States sen
ate will bring to light all of the true
conditions prevailing under the Car
ranza regime and the American peo
ple will have a chance to judge for
themselves as to the treatment ac
corded their citizens in that country.
Stern Policy Advocated.
"We are very properly concerned
with the suffering of people in Rus
sia and the Balkans, but we should
not be permitted to forget that our
own citizens living in any foreign
country are entitled to the respect
and protection of that government
under which they are temporarily re
siding. The United States govern
ment guarantees such safety to all
nations in this country, and our asso
ciation asks that the government of
the United States shall adopt a stern
policy toward Mexico which will re
sult in giving to Americans who live
In that country proper protection, but
which will at the same time De or
the greatest possible benefit to the
people of that unhappy country.
"Legal"' Seizure Likely.
"The following translation of ar
ticle 27 of the new constitution of
Mexico shows very clearly that , the
Carranza government will confiscate
property of our people under the
guise of legal procedure if she dares
to do so:
" "(a) No foreign corporation or in
dividual can legally acquire or hold
any mines, oil wells, land or other
real property in Mexico unless he re
nounces his citizenship.
"'(b) No corporation, either domes
tic or foreign, can own agricultural,
grazing or other rural lands in Mex
ico, and if title to such property is
already vested in a corporation pro
vision is made for its acquisition by
the respective state governments in
exchange for state bonds.
"'(c) No corporation owning a
mine, oil well, factory or other indus
trial enterprise can hold or acquire
land in excess of its actual immediate
requirements, the area to be deter
mined by the federal or state execu
tive. Koretarm Ownership Hit.
"'(d) No foreign corporation or In-,
dividual can, under any condition,
hold er acquire ownership to lands or
waters within 60 miles of its fron
tiers of 30 miles from the seacoast.
-. '(e) The ownership to all minerals,
.solid, liquid or gaseous, is declared to
he vested in the nation, regardless of
existing rights based upon the old
constitution.
"'(f)- All contracts relating to the
acquisition of natural resources made
since the year 1876 are subject to re
vision by the present government and
'the executive is authorized to declare
them null and void.' "
Mr. MacDonnell was a lieutenant
colonel during the late war and a
member of Ueneral Liggett's staff
; when the war broke out. He organ
. ir.ed headquarters of the 41st division
and headquarters of the first army
corps, and was provost marshal of
..the first army.
At the Theaters.
Heiils.
;i(TpVERY thinking mother and
Jjj father in the city of Portland
should see and support this picture,
. tor its handling of a theme that vital
ly affects the young people of Amer-
r ica is an important step in the right
; direction, said Mayor Baker Wednes.
day night in a short speech at the
Veijig after the first public showing
1 here or ' ine i.not ot trie itoad,"
'seven-reel motion picture which
'-frankly discusses on the screen cer-
t tain phases of social and sex prob
;.:.
"Tha End of the Road" was pre
' pared by the war department commis-
sion on training camp activities as a
part of the social hygiene campaign of
.'.the United States government, and
- was produced under the supervision
-at the surgeon-general of the army,
The picture portrays tremendous so
cial evils in a frank and wholesome
manner which clearly shows the pen
alties of misconduct. The stellar roles
are played by Richard Bennett, lead
ing man in "Damaged Goods," who is
Dr. Bell, and Claire Adams as Mary
Lee. The scenes were made with care
ful attention to detail and the photog
raphy on the whole is excellent.
Into the main subject of the terri
ble consequences of social wrong
doing are woven supplementary stor
ies graphically picturing the age-old
problem in the lives of young men and
women in various strata of society.
There is the girl whose mother would
not tell her the great secrets of wom
anhood, and who later falls Into the
trap of a rich and unprincipled para
site. There is the reckless debutante
of the smart set whose affair with a
worthless rounder of her own class
ends in suicide. There Is the ignorant
girl of the New York "sweatshops"
who craves excitement, and the little
housemaid who listens to the tempting
lies of a chauffeur. These unfortu
nate cases are contrasted with the
beautiful friendship of Mary Lee, the
young trained nurse, and Dr. Philip
Bell, who reach the end of the road of
true happiness. The whole subject is
treated In a human way that makes a
direct appeal to everyone.
The picture has the hearty indorse
ment of the Oregon Hygiene society
and will continue at the Heilig for
two days more, showings being con
tinuous from 1 to 11 P. M.
RATE HEARING IS ENDED
SASH AXD DOOR MEX TESTIFY
BEFORE EXAMINER.
Tariff to Toronto and Montreal Is
Less Than to New England
States En Route.
Final hearing was concluded
Wednesday evening before Exam
iner Butler of the Interstate com
merce comission of the applica
tion of Pacific coast manufactur
ers for reduction in rates on
sash and doors to Atlantic sea
board points. Six witnesses were
Introduced by the petitioners,' three
traffic men and three manufacturers.
Prior to the increases in rates of
which the manufacturers complain
the rate to New York from Pacific
coast points was 75 cents per 100
pounds, which was increased to $1.11.
There is no transcontinental rate and
the charge is based upon a combina
tion of the Chicago tariff with the
local rates east of that point. It
was brought out that whereas the
r-te to Toronto and Montreal, Canada,
is 81 cents, the rate to points in the
New Kngland states through which
traffic passes en route is the same
as the New York rate.
J. X. Teal and W. C. McCulloch ap
peared as counsel for the mlllmen
in the presentation of the case. The
hearing opened at 11 o'clock yester
doy forenoon and was concluded iate
last evening. L. F. Mclntyre, traffic
representative of the West Coast
Lumbermen's association; A. Larson
of ihe California mills, and R. G.
Claudille. traffic manager of the
Wheeler-Osgood company. Tacoma,
were witnesses Representing the
owners of the mills, T. G. Ripley.
manager of the Wheeler-Osgood com-
rany; Henry Klopt, manager of the I
u nuy nn nasn oc uoor company.
Spokane, and George B.
Portland manager for the
Lumber company testified.
MacLeod
Hammcnd
QUALITY IS DEMANDED
HOME PRODUCTS MUST STAND
TEST, IS ASSERTION.
Newspapermen and Manufacturers
Lay Plans for Campaign to
Boost Oregon Goods.
Oregon manufacturers do not ask
for business simply because they are
here in Oregon, declared H. C. Hunt
ington of the Portland Rubber Mills,
president of the Associated Industries
of Oregon, addressing a group or
Portland newspapermen Wednesday
night.
"All sentiment aside," said Kr.
Huntington, "our goods must stand
or fall on price, quality and service.'
The occasion of Mr. Huntington's
address was a dinner given by the
Associated Industries of Oregon to the
newly organized industrial committee
of the Portland Press club. The din
ner, made up entirely of Oregon prod
ucts, was given at the Chamber of
Commerce, and was arranged by A. G.
Clark of the Associated Industries.
The newspapermen met with the
board of directors of the Associated
Industries to lay the foundation for
a proposed publicity campaign o in
crease Oregon payrolls by increasing
the consumption of Oregon-made
goods.
O. C. Leiter, chairman of the Press
club committee, presided. Other mem
bers of the Associated Industries who
talked to the newspapermen were
A J. Bale of the Pacific Coast Biscuit
company, J. W. Vogan of the Vogan
Candy company, B. C. Ball of the
B. C. Ball Waist company. It. M.
Irvine of the Fleischner-Mayer com
pany and B. C. Darnall of Swift & Co.
Various .members of the Press club
committee responded.
WORLD AIR DERBY NEXT
Prizes Stay Total $1,000,000
Routes to Be Slapped Soon.
NEW TORK, Sept. 25. Plans have
been formulated for an aerial derby
around the world, for which the prizes
may total 1,000,000, It was announced
here yesterday by the Aero club of
America.
A special commission has been ap
pointed and will start next month on
a tour of the world to arrange routes
and landing places, to obtain referees
and to organize committees in every
country through which the race will
pass.
Rules for the aerial derby will la
liberal. The contestants will enter as
individuals. Instead of entering their
aircraft, and will be permitted to use
as many "ships" as they find neces
sary to complete the tour.
Dirigibles may be used for parts or
all the trip.
TRAIN HITS AUTO; 2 DIE
Retired Farmers Are Killed Near
Prescott, Wash.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Sept. 25
W. D. Wallace and Millard Keiser
retired larmerg or Waitsburg, were
killed last night near Prescott when
their automobile was struck by an O.
W. R. St. N. train. The car was demol
ished.
Wallace was instantly killed and
Keiser lived about an hour; Both men
were about 60 years of age and both
leave families.
Read, The- Or-ejjouiair -classified" aU,
OFFICERS HAVE SCHOOL
COLONEL DEXTLER WILL
STRUCT GTJARDSMEX.
IX-
Dates Selected Are October
3-5,
With Intensive Courses on
Drill, Paper Work.
Officers of the national guard of
Oregon will assemble In Portland Oc
tober 3, 4 and 5 to participate In a
school in charge of Colonel cTe. Dent
ler, regular army, who was detailed
here by the war department some
time ago to be in charge of instruc
tion of the national guard forces in
the state.
About 35 officers are expected and
the course will be an intensive one,
with the basic purpose being the uni
fication of drill and paper work
throughout the entire organization.
Colonel Dentler will be aided by
Colonel Creed C. Hammond, who takes
charge of the Third Oregon as its
colonel October 1, and will thus be in
charge of the organization at the time
the school is held; Major J. Francis
Drake. Lieutenant D. D. Hale, battal
ion adjutant: Captain Connor and
Captain E. J. Elvers.
The worw will open each morning at
9 o'clock and will continue throughout
the day, with lectures in the evening
until 9:30 or 10 o'clock. Uniformity
of drill and of methods of handling
men will be taught during the day,
and the evening lectures will be de
voted to the paper work devolving
upon the officers.
The forthcoming winter season
promises to be on of the busiest
which the national guard of Oregon
has experienced in peace times, as the
officers in charge have plans for
building up a crac korganization. The
officers' school will act as the start
ing point of the winter work. All
drills, classes and lectures in connec
tion with the officers' school will be
held at the armory.
Equipment for an organization of
2000 men is on the way to Oregon
from the government arsenal at Benl
cla, Cal., it was announced last night.
The invoices have been received and
the goods are expected to be here be
fore the end o fthis month, and to be
unloaded in time for the school. A
complete line of the latest infantry
equipment is included in the ship
ment. With this supply of army equipment
assured, the officers of the Third Ore
gon are planning to build that organ
ization into a guard force equal if not
better than any organization in the
past. After the infantry force has be
come thoroughly organized a company
of engineers will be formed and Bat
tery A, field artillery, will be again
organized. One troop of cavalry is
also authorized for this state, and this
body will probably be formed in Pen
dleton within a short time.
T SCHOOLS TO OPEN
MONDAY SET
WORK OF
FOR INITIAL
CLASSES.
English, Americanization, Prcpara
tion for Citizenship, Among
Courses Offered.
The Portland evening schools will
open this coming Monday with ses
sions three nights a week, accord-
ng to announcement made Wednes
day by A. M. Gray, superintendent of
that department of the city school
system.
Classes will be held from 7:15 to
9:15 on Monday, Wednesday and
Thursday evenings. Sessions will be
held at Lincoln high school. Jeffer
son high school, Benson Polytechnic
school, High School of Commerce.
Girls' Polytechnic school and Ladd
school.
At the high schools the regular
course will be given and such other
work as may be asked for a sufficient
number, Mr. Gray announced. In ad
dition at the Jefferson high school
there will be courses in printin
manual training, mechanical drawing
and a course in commercial branches.
The high'school of commerce will also
have a commercial "course. The Ben
son Polytechnic and the Girls' Poly
1 1:.. 1 1 1 1 1 si;jiuvja 111 iiac -11 11 iij
V. . 1 . . ...ill V .l.lntl.i .
uuue aim uuuitsiic spicule i:uuiaca.
English to foreigners and Ameri
canization or preparation for citizen
ship will be given at the Ladd school
and the Jefferson high school.
JEWISH NEW YEAR IS BEGUN
BY .SUNDOWN SERVICES.
Many Business Place? Close; Homes
Are Scenes of Feasting and
Family Reunions.
With deeply significant religious
ceremonies the . festival of Kosh
Hashana, or Jewish New Year, was
ushered in at sundown Wednesday
night, and continued throughout yes
terday observed by both reformed
and orthodox congregations.
Temple Beth Israel and ail Jewish
congregations began their evening
services shortly after sunset last
night, with appropriate messages by
the rabbis and with special choral
numbers. Rosh Hashana is the sea
son for the putting aside of all envy
and malice toward fellowmen.
Morning services were held yester
day in all temples, and the festival
came to Its close at sundown last
night as far as the reformed Jewish
congregations are concerned. As for
the orthodox follbwers of the faith,
today is an integral portion of the
Jewish New Year and will also be
observed.
Many stores and shops and other
business places were closed Wednes
day at the hour of sunset. They re
opened last evening at sunset.
EASTERN DOB WINS THULS
PITTSBCRGER ENTRY
IN STAKE EVENT.
FIRST
Running of Programme at Mount
Vernon, Wash.; Brings-Out Sen
sational Work by Canines.
MOUNT VERNON. Wash.. Sept. 25
(Special.) The all-American stake
of the Washington Field Trial club
was finished here yesterday with the
following results:
First, White Sox, owned by O. S.
Ppeer. St. Mary's, Pa., and handled by
Ed. D. Garr, La Grange. Ky.: second.
Great Island Ringing Bells, owned by
William Ziegler, Jr.. of New York
City, and handled by Joe Crane of
Noroton, Conn.; third. Mohawk White-
stone s Betsy, owned and handled by
Hugh ilclilroy of Spokane, Wash.;
fourth, TJnoepeck, owned by Phillip
Esslg of Atlanta, Ga., and handled by
Ed. D. Garr of La Grange, Ky.
The first series race of the win
ning dog was the most sensational
ever seen on the coast. Thirty dogs
started in the stake. Mrs. W. G.
Wilkes' dog Lucky Kid did not make
the second series.
Ed. D. Garr. the famous Kentucky
handler, was completely exonerated
of the charges preferred against Mm
before this club.
The ail-American Field Trials club
party will leave today for the
British Columbia trials and the grand
final of this circuit, the international
champion stake. The meet here was
the mcst successful in the history of
the club.
SPORTSMEN MCST APOLOGIZE
McGrew and Garr Barred Prom
Mount Vernon Field Trials.
MOUNT VERNON. Wash., Sept. 25.
(Special.) After leaving Lebanon.
Or., in the midst of the California and
Oregon field trials last week saying
that they were going east, Louis Me
Grew, Pittsburg, and Ed D. Garr. La
Grange, Ky., came to Mount Vernon,
but were refused permission to enter
their dogs In the trials of the Wash
ington Field Trial club, concluded
yesterday, until Garr wrote a letter of
apology, retracting statements made
at Lebanon.
McGrew, it is said, refused to apol
ogize, but as he had no dogs among
the winners no action could be taken
at this time, according to E. A. Par
sons, secretary of the International
Association of Field Trial clubs. Sec
retary Parsons said that un
less McGrew apologizes he will be
permanently barred from further par
ticipation in Pacific coast trials. It
is alleged that Garr and McGrew
made remarks questioning the fair
ness of the judges of the California
and Oregon trials and also acted in
an unsportsmanlike manner toward
Dr. John G. Gill of Lebanon and Sec
retary Parsons.
Considerable dissatisfaction was ex
pressed at the placing by the Judges
of White Sox first, as he is said to
have flushed and chased birds.
D. S. ASKED TO KEEP OUT
NEW YORKER WARNS HOUSE
OF FOREIGN TANGLES.
Let Italian Poet-Soldier and Forcos
Investing City Work Out Their
Own Salvation, Plea.
(Copyright by the New York World. Pub
lisher! by Arrangement. )
WASHINGTON', Hept. 25. (Special
cable.) The house foreign affairs
committee may investigate the re
ported landing of marines near Kiume.
A meeting has been called for to
day to consider a resolution offered
by Representative Husted of New
York, who wants the house to go on
record in protest against interference.
"This is a glaring case of officious
intermeddling and is absolutely op
posed to our well settled national
policy." declared Mr. Husted.
He said it was a concrete illustra
tion "of the kind of trouble we would
be involved in as a nation if we joined
the league of nations under the un
amended provision of the covenent,
and that It would not be many years,
ir we interfered in situations of this
kind, before we would have the un
friendly feeling of all the nations of
the earth which have been friendly to
us in the past."
His resolution provides that "It Is
the sense of tTie house of representa
tives that the United States should not
participate in any military or naval
opinions against the Italian forces un
der the command of Gabriel d'An
nunzio now investing the city of
Flume, and that it should not attempt
to Influence the action of paid forces
or of their commander by show or
threat or force or otherwise."
TRAPMEN TO SHOOT ABROAD
United States Team Will Compete
in Olympic in Belgium.
The United States will be repre
sented by a trapshooting team in the
Olympic games in Belgium in 1920.
That is positive. It will be chosen
from among the high-average shoot
ers In the American Trapshooting
association tournaments of 2000 or
, (') I' C
targets for the year 1918. but
what method will be pursued in se
lecting the team has not been decided.
The ten leading shooters, by scores,
may be picked, or a committee may
be chosen to select the best ten shots
in the first 20 or 50. All this will be
determined in time, but in the mean
time the trapshooters are biasing the
tral as they never did before. Six
amateurs have a better average than
97, with Frank Troeh, the Vancouver.
Wash., wizard, leading. James W.
Seavey of Portland is another local
shot who is in the 97 class, being sixth
on the list. Seventeen other amateurs
are better than 96 per cent and 28
have averages better than 95 per cent.
In the professional ranks Rush Razee
Is still high, with .9801, with three
others above 97, 12 above 96 and 16
above 95.
WOMEN GOLFERS TO PLAY
National Chumpionship Rounds
Will Begin Monday.
NEW YORK, Sept. 25. Seventy-
one of the best women golfers in the
country have entered for the 1919
national golf championsnip tourna
ment, which will begin at the Shaw
nee Country club. sshawnee-on-Dela-
ware. Pa., next Monday.
The last competition for the na
tional women's title was held in 1916
at Waverly, Mass., when Miss Alexa
Stirling of Atlanta, Ga., won by two
and one from Miss M. Caverly of the
Philadelphia Cricket club. These two,
as well as several otner winning ana
losing finalists in previous years, re
among those who are entered and the
field will be thoroughly representa
tive. AMBASSADORS SEND S.O.S.
High Cost of Living May Result In
"Shirt Sleeve Diplomacy."
(Cop right by the New York World. Pub
lished by ArranKment.)
LONDON. Sept. 25. (Special Cable.)
Unless the American congress is se
riously considering the advisability
of having "shirt sleeve" diplomats for
renresentatives. it had better take
steps to increase salaries in the dlplo
matic and consular services.
Some of those who are feeling 67
varieties of the high cost of living in
foreign capitals picture the day when
under-secretaries and vice-consuls
mav be forced to adopt the shirt
sleeve style as the nearest way out
of the present absorbing diplomatic
dilemma. Several ambassadors have
sent "S. O. S." messages to the state
department recently about this in
ability of the embassy staffs to get
along on the present salaries and re
questing that either the war bonus
be restored or an increase in salaries
be made.
Phone your want ads -to The Ortgo
sUo. AUiu 7070. A 6095.
Old
Says
STRIKE ACTION DEFENDED
PENNSYLVANIA GOVERNOR,
IS
READY FOR MOBS.
Steel Workers From loiinjslown,
Ohio, Reported Preparing to
Cross State Line.
HARP.ISBURG. Pa.. Sept. 25. Gov.
ernor William c bproul nas given
out a telegram which he had sent to
William Z. Foster, leader of the strike
In the nttsburg district, in answer
to a message in which Mr. Foster had
complained of action of the state po
lice. The governor said that the Interest
of the state government is preser
vation of law and order and that it
will regard any armed mobs which
seek to cross the state line to over
power municipal officials "as armed
invaders of Pennsylvania" and will
deal with them as such. He declared
that experience has shown that it la
dangerous to permit the congregation
of large numbers of people during
times of stress and excitement. Iu
carrying out this policy, he said, the
sheriffs of all of the counties "will
have the full assistance of the state."
At the capitol it was explained
that by "armed mobs" the gov.
eernor likely had in mind reports that
steel workers from Youngstown,
Ohio.- were preparing to march over
the state line into tarrell. Pa., a town
in the Pittsburg steel Industrial re.
6 ion, for the declared purpose of hold
ing a mass meeting.
PORTLAND GETS GAS MEN
Coast Association Accepts Invita
tion to Meet Here 1920.
For the first time in the. 26 years'
existence of the Pacific Coast Gas
association, a city outside the state
of California has been chosen as a
convention meeting place, and Port
land Is accorded the honor, according
to word lust received here. The d
cision was made unanimously at the
annual convention held in Los An
geles. and representing different gas
interests In California, Washington
and Oregon.
The invitation to meet In Portland
was extended by Guy W. Talbot, who
was In Los Angeles during the con
vention. The meeting will be held in
c'evUmber or next J ear. iiortuern
itumiraouas
"Well, here's winter comin' on again and a
sure 'nuf f coal shortage in sight. Seems like
folks will never wake up an' lay their supply
in when they should in the summertime, I
mean. That's the time to buy coal anyhow.
Prices are way down then and mine bunkers
are chuck full.
"But, nope! People don't buy that way!
They just naturally wait until the cold begins
to nip 'em hard and then they make a wild
scramble to beat the other fellow. Coal starts
getting scarce then and a lot of folks have to
suffer women and kiddies mostly. Us miners
work like the dickens early in the summer to
fill the storage up. And when that's done we
generally has to lay off until we get some
more room. It's winter then and everybody
is yelling 'hustle-up' at us. Ain't it funny
though how people act? Believe me, the wise
bird gets his'n when the gettin's good! An'
he always orders Washington coal, too, 'cause
he knows it's the state's greatest industry
with over 6000 of us fellers on the payroll."
Take warning, Mr. Coal Consumer! Now
is the time to fill that empty bin of yours.
Your chance is getting slimmer every day.
Help local dealers move their present stock
so that extra shipments can be rushed to
them before winter sets in.
Central Coal Company.
Carbon Coal & Clay Co.
Cokedale Coal Co.
Carbon Hill Coal Co.
Denny-Renton Clay & Coal Co.
Durham Colliery Co.
Fords Prairie Coal Co.
Independent Coal & Coke Co.
Mendota Coal & Coke Co.
Monarch Coal Mining Co.
Ozark Coal Mining Co.
men elected to membership on the
new board of directors are W. M.
Kapus. Portland, president of the
Northwest lias & Klertric Equipment
company, and L. J. Young, manager
of the Tacoma Uas company.
TRAFFIC RECORD HEAVY
Cheek of Vancouver Roads Shows
Interesting Features.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Sept. 25.
(Special.) Statistics taken by U. L.
Dorman, county engineer of Clarke
county, show that on an average day
K.IK persons enter or leave Van
couver on the three main roads lead
ing to the city.
A Tnnn whs stationed on these roads
Baby Happy After His Bath
With Cutknra Soap
Nothing more refreshing for baby
than a warm bath with Cuticura
Soap,-especially if his skin is hot,
irritated or rashy. After bathing,
gently touch any irritation with Cuti
cura Ointment. The delicately
medicated Cuticura Talcum is also
ideal for baby's skin.
Soap 2 Sc. Ointment 28 and 50c. Talc am
25c Sold throughout the world. For
sample each free address : "Cnticvm Lab
oratoriaa, Dan. tOF. MiUm. Maaa."
jar3 Cuticura Soap abavaa witlftoat oral.
I1RINI
i irrr i iir
Movies"
Wnolesom
olesome-aeansing-Refreshing
Whpn Ynnr Fvp Npprl Pair
iiiwu iwui aj vw iimwbi vwiyi .aitn.tna;
Tl
Olympia Coal & Mfg. Co.
Pr-"Jc Coast Coal Co.
Pc ahontas Coal & Coke Co.
Roslyn Fuel Co.
Roslyn-Cascade Coal Co.
Roslyn Coal & Coke Co.
Renton Coal Co.
South Willis Coal Co.
Washington Union Coal Co.
Wilkeson Coal & Coke Co.
on different days, counted and classi
fied the traffic. On the Fourth Plain
road, September 15, tljere passed 20
motorcycles, 24J trucks, 1115 touring
cars. 14 stages and 6S wagons; total.
1458. On Pacific highway. August
IS. 39 motorrycles, 97 touring cars.
177 trucks, and S4 wagons; total. 1-67.
On North Bank highway, between
Vancouver and Camas. August 20, 4
motorcycles, 203 touring cars, 37
trucks, 5 wagons; total, 247.
Telegraph girls employed by the
London general posloffice now num
ber more than 6500.
AFTER SUFFERING
A WHOLE YEAR
Mrs. King Was Made Well by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound. !
Iola, Kansas.." I was a constant suf
ferer from female trouble for about av
year. I had pains in
back and stomach,
in fact all over me,
andwas all rundown.
A friend of mine waa
cured of 'the same
trouble by Lydia E.
Pinkham'a N egeta
ble Compound. I
took it and it gave
me health end
strength and made
a new woman of me. I
I cannot rjraise vour
I I Mil ' . 'nl
i ,m:i -"v.-ri
1 yi,
Vegetable Compound toohighly, and you
mav Dublish my testimonial as it mav
ibe the means of helping some other
leuffering woman." Mrs. Irene King,!
'105 West Campbell Street, Iola, Kansas. '
I The great number of unsolicited tes-j
jtimonials on file at the Pinkbarn Lab-;
oratory, many of which are from time
;to time published by permission, are
proof of the value of Lydia E. Pinkham'a
I Vegetable Compound, in the treatment
of female ills. I
Every ailing woman in the United
states is cordially invited to write to
he Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.
onndential), Lynn, Mass., tor special
vic.e- ! is free re8dv E :fcriDs
yu
1 may sva your life
AaJffllL
headache
and
heautiful
homes
FOR long tima X
had been having
"four o'clock headache" that dull
nagging that'ereeps in behind youx eyca
toward the end of the day's work and
sends yon borne nervous and cross. At
first I blamed it on the heavy loach
eons, and cut down to crackers and
milk, with no result. I cut oat smok
ing. But still my enemy came gnaw,
ing at my temples every afternoon.
One morning I came down resolved
to go to an optician. But oddly enoogh,
that afternoon I had no headache so I
put it off. Again the next day I found
myself, when S o'clock came, still
clear-headed and wondering what bad
happened.
Just as I started for borne, Thomas,
the office manager, came in and said
"How do yon like our new lights?"
"What new lights?" I asked, "I
hadn't noticed them.
I don't wonder yoa hadn't," ha
said, "we call them the disappearing
fixtures because you hardly know where
the light is coming from. Look!" and
he pointed overhead.
I looked up and saw that the glar
ing light under which I had been
working for months bad become so
soft that I could look directly at it
without blinking. And yet the whole
office was as bright as morning sunlight.
As Thomas ex
plained the new
light I realised
why my headaches
were gone. lie
took me into
our showrooms
and showed me
the same fixtures
there, but covered
with beautiful silk
shade.
That night
when I got home
and went into the
dining room, every lamp in the chan
delier seemed to hit at roe right in the
eye. I met my wife with the remark.
"I'm going to have these lighting fix
tures changed."
wSo, you're not," said she promptly.
"Not now, we've got to have these
rooms re papered in the Spring anyway.
and I'm not going to have them torn
up twice." I explained that the lights
I wanted could be put up in a few
minutes. I told her about the silk and
cretonne shades which could be selected
to match her curtains. And when she
called up the electrician and he tuld
the price, she ordered them.
W hen I came home the next eve,
ning the lights were there. "Do you
know," said my wife, I don't believe
we'll have to repaper after all. This
Duplexalite makes it look so much
brighter and cosier an J doesn't it
bring out the tones of the furniture and
rugs beautifully?
Duplexalite is the greatest advance
in lighting since tb invention of the
Mazda lamp. It is a patented device giv
ing a unique combination of direct and
indirect lighting, with the merits of
both and the faults of neither. A j-irved
metal deflector so distributes the light
that it spreads t- all parts of the room
in a mellow radiance, without glare and
without heavy shadows in dark corners.
Through a flat glass diffusing disc in
creased intensity is radiated below. For
the first time it is possible to use in the
home the new Mazda C, the mt effi
cient and economical lamp ever known.
Silk, cretonne, or parchment shades
in a variety of deigns and colors make
Duplexalite an effective decoration for
any room.
ULTLEXALITE IS 1S1DE
TVite today for attractive free book
w giving fact about good liphline.
tnti hou:inn many stylet of decorat n e
htiiims, entitled, "Light If 'here You
ant lt.m
tit! Or? aJVD MAIL TODAY
DUPLEX UGIITING WORKS
of General Elertr Company
6 Vest 43tb Street, Nev
City
Please send me free .
illustrated booklet, "light
Want Iu"
of your
r bere Yoa
Xamm .
Address .
4
mom
A