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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, "WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, -1920
MAKERS OF SHOES
v. Three Big St. Louis Concerns
i Make Reductions. .
TIGHT MONEY ONE CAUSE
fe Reduced Cost of Certain Grades of
v-.?. Leather Assigned Also as Fac
tor In Decline.
and members' " forum luncheon, at
which visitors will bo the principal
speakers. The afternoon will be de
voted to a drive about the city and
a highway trip, with dinner at one of
the scenic points en route.
Members of the visiting: party are
B. B. Weakes, J. P. (Messrs R. "W.
Wekes), 1-8 Mount Plea.ss.nt Terrace, Tun
bridge Wells; K. Grose, M. B. B-, J. P.
(Grose ; Smith). Anerley, S. E.; Lewis
Moore (Messrs. Joseph Moore), 34 Albion
street, Leeds: F. W. Cook. J. P. (F. W.
Cook, Ltd.). High street, Dudley; F. Chies
man (Messrs. Chiesman Bros.), Lewlsham,
S. B.; A. r. Hollely (Messrs. P. Ophams)
Hertford street, Plymouth; C
C. P. Webber.
NAVAL BASE PARTY
Come to Portland.
ST. LOUIS, June 8. Reductions in
the wholesale prices of various
styles of shoes of from 25 cents to
$- a pair were announced today by
officials of three of the largest shoe
manufacturing establishments here.
The reductions are on all ship
ments made after June 1, it was ex
plained, and are retroactive to autumn
orders placed prior to June 1.
The companies announcing the re
ductions are the International Shoe
company, the Hamilton-Brown Shoe
company, and the Brown Shoe com
pany. Officials emphasized that the
new prices were not the result of
an agreement by the three firms.
A. C. Brown, president of the Hamilton-Brown
Shoe company, asserted
that "tight money" and the resultant
difficulty of retailers to borrow
money was the chief cause of the
lowered prices. Reduced prices of
certain grades of leather were as
signed as a contributory cause.
Shoes that formerly sold at whole
sale for $12 a pair have come down
to as low as $10.
NEW TORK, June 8. The Standard
Oil company of New York today re
duced the price of petroleum three
fourths of a cent, making refined in
cases 26 cents a gallon, refined in
tanks 14 'i cents, and standard white
in barrels 24 54 cents.
NEW TORK, June 8. Bar. silver
fell in the local market today about
10 cents to 84 cents an ounce. The
further slump was due chiefly to re
ports from London that another se
vere decline amounting to about 6
pence had occurred there. The col
lapse abroad was attributed to heavy
selling for account of East India and
Chinese interests, together with mod
erate offerings from continental
SAN FRA.VCISCO. June 8. Evi
dence intended to prove that the
Utah-Idaho Sugar company absorbed
competitons and restricted trade in
violation of the federal trade com
mission act, was adduced in a hear
ing before J. J. Dunham, an ex
aminer for the fcommiseion, here to
day. According to tho testimony, the
company in 1916 absorbed a refinery
built by local subscription at Grants
Pass, Or., and endeavored without
success, to buy the Beet Growers
' Sugar company at Rigby, Idaho.
George K. Sanders, former inde-
pendent sugar producer of Salt Lake
City, whose activities In behalf of the
preeent Investigations were outlined
by United States Senator Sraoot of
Utah on the floor of the senate, was
called to testify.
A letter purporting to have been
written by John W. Hart, Mormon
church official of Kigby, Idaho, was
introduced by the government tojiay
in support of its contention that the
. Utah-Idaho Sugar corporation at
tempted to force its competitors out
of business. The letter was directed
to Mark Austin, field superintendent
- of the Utah-Idaho concern, and told
. of the operations of an Independent
sugar concern at Rigby.
I am going to call 15-or 20 of the
leading Latter-day Saints into my
office and tell them a few things,"
was cited by the government as in
dication that an attempt was being
made to prevent the farmers from
selling sugar beets to the independ
; PARIS. June 8. Declines in the
cost of necessities of life, which are
general throughout France, are re
ported by several newspapers today.
Some say that the attitude of - the
public in buying only what is strictly
necessary has much to do with a fall
ing off in prices recently.
t. Oxford: Charles T. Ooleins. I
O. B. K.. J. p. (Coleine & Son, Ltd.), .
133 Hampstead road, ixmaon, vv.;
D. M. Rose (Elllston & Cavell, Ltd.). Ox
ford: T. M. Hardwlck (George Hardwlck
&- Sons. Ltd.), High street. Wandsworth,
S. W.; F. H. Barber (Barber & Co.). North
End road. Fulham. S. W.l W. J. Hunter
(T. B. & W. Cockayne, Ltd.), Sheffield;
Fred Lonsley, 41 High street, Aylesbury;
V. Matthew, 19 Flshergate, Preston; John
Boardman (Messrs. Boardmans), Th
Broadway, Stratford. E. ; Lewis Lyne
(Debenham & Co.). Wlmnole street. Lon
don. W.: A. W. Thomas (G. H. Lee & Co.,
Ltd.), Basnet t street, Liverpool; J. Lan
caster (Harvey. Nochols, Ltd.), Knights
bridge, W. ; F. Okey, Bournemouth; W. J.
Hopton-(H. Holdron. Ltd.). 135 Rye lane,
Peckham, S. E.; Miss D. Cook, High street,
Dudley; Lew Hahn, managing director
National Retail Dry Goods association.
New York.: Homer S. Curtis, organiza
tion's secretary National Retail Dry Goods
association, New York; Donald Dey (Dey
Bros. , Syracuse; P. A. Bergner (P. A.
Bergner & Co.), Peoria, 111.; S. F. Iszard
(Isiard Co.; Inc.), Klmira. N. Y.: Z. Himel
hock (Himelhoch Bros. & Co.). Detroit,
Mich.: Mrs. Lucinda W. Prince, director
of education, National Retail Dry Goods
association. Boeton, Mass.; Roger W.
Allen, Nugent's bulletin. New York city;
Mrs. Roger W. Allen, New York city;
James Goold, women's wear. New York
REPORT TO BE MADE
John C. Shlllock 10.279. Isaae K. Staples
jo.sv. waiter u. wnitcomb lZ.Sott, uorg
Cellars 15.197. I. N. Day 13.220. Gua E.
Erlcksen 7703. Robert S. Farreil 17,242,
F. C. HoWeell 12.980.
Joint Representative David K. LofsTen
5.002. W. R. McDonald 14.778. J. H.
Representative Arthur K. Hill 19.734.
Charles C. Hlndman 14.116. O. W. Hot-
ford 16,160. Nelson R. Jacobson 7992. Alma
Kau 13.V29. Franklin Jr. Korell ls.uoi.
K. K. Kubll 19.251. J. D. Lee. 16.790.
Barge E. Leonard 20,501, Frank J. Loner
gan 13,097, Walter G. Lynn 13,Sil. John C.
Aicuue xz.sia. is. c Mcfcanana n.oo-'.
William E. Metzger 10.837. W. C. North
7.631. c. C. O verm ire 10.553. F. M. pnelps
13.721. Oren R. Richards 15.493. B. W.
Sleeman, 13.041, F, D. Weber 10,419. Har
vey Wells, 2.421. James West 11.328. E.
k. Williams 05i. JH. p. Araest lixm. a Dre
am As her S279. Leon B. Baketel 0660.
Wilson Benefiel 1528. W. C. Campbell
9856. Arthur B. Carlson os. Jp . w.
Chausae 8591. Bartlett Cole 7585. Herbert
Gordon 15.778. Arthur L. Haley 9791, D.
LEGION TO STAGE
BAKER THEATER OBTAINED
FOB 3-XICHT REVCE.
Entertainment to Consist of Min
strels, Musical Specialties and
Question Is Raised on Ability of
President to Sign Bills After
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington, June 8. The Joint con
gressional committee, appointed to
visit and report on proposed naval
shore establishments on the Pacific
coast, will reach Portland some time
between November 11 and '14, This
was the announcement made today
at the office of the house committee
on naval affairs. The committee con
eists of Senators L. Heisler Ball of
Delaware, Medill McCormlck of Illi
nois, Henry W. Keyes of New Hamp
shire, Key Pitt man of Nevada and
Thomas J. Walsh of Montana, and
Representatives Patrick J. Kelly of
Michigan, Fred H. Brittin of Illinois,
Frederick C. Hicks -of New Tork,
Lemuel P. Padgett of Tennessee and
Daniel J. Riordan of New Tork.
The party will leave Chicago No
vember 6, going straight to Seattle,
where it will spend some days visit
ing the Puget sound navy-yard, the
proposed submarine and naval base
at Port Angeles and the proposed
aviation site on Lake Washington
The length of its stay on Puget
sound has not been determined.
Enlargement From 10 to 15 Mem
bers Recommended; 8 Men,
7 Women Mar Be Ratio.
CHICAGO. June 8. The committee
on rules today unanimously recom
mended to the convention that the
executive committee of the national
republican committee be Increased
from 10 to 15 so as to give women
The vote was taken after a delega
tion speaking for the woman's section
of the party asked that women be
llowed to sit in the executive body,
in anticipation of adoption of the suf
frage amendment. Speakers Included
Mrs. Medill McCormlck. Illinois; Miss
Mary Garrett Hay, New Tork; Mrs.
Raymond Robins. Illinois, and Mrs.
Katherlne Phillips Edson, California-
Will H. Hays, vnational chairman,
who took part In the general discus
ion, said If the convention adopted
the recommendations he would have
authority to appoint any number of
women. He thought, however, that the
membership would be eight men and
The American Legion has obtained
the Baker theater for a pretentious
ctitorlni.. m o n t nnr.c'atinv rtf minstrels.
musical specialties and comedy acts to Prpceed to Astoria and. examine the
be held under the auspices of the d
Astoria to B Visited.
From Portland the committee
nartment of Oreson on Thursday. Fri
day. Saturday and Sunday, June 17
to 20. according o the announcement
last night of William B. Follett, state
World war veterans who partici
pated in soldier shows in cantonments
and in French billets will be tho chief
entertainers in the production, which
will be billed as ihe "American Legion
Minstrels and Overseas Musical Re
vue." Although arrangements have
been under way for several months
and scenery has been painted, it was
only yesterday that final steps were
taken to assure tbe entertainment. It
will be the first attempt of the Amer
ican Legion to stage a show with ex-
service talent on a large scale in
Billy Foy and Bill Bryan, organiz
ers of the entertainment, are ex-service,
men who have had much experi
ence 1n theatrical lines. Foy directed
and participated in two companies in
France composed of all-soldier talent.
The shows will be remembered by
many overseas men. They were called
"Atta Boys" and "Put It There." Foy
also was in charge for five and a half
months of all soldier amusements at
the Palais de Glace. Paris,
Tongue point submarine
CARUSO'S HOME ROBBED
FIRE AID APPRECIATED
Oregon City Live Wires Adopt
. Resolution of Thanks. .
OREGON CITT, Or., June 8. (Spe
cial.) The firemen's banquet com
mittee of the Live Wires has com
pleted all arrangements for tomor
row night. Al Price, chairman of the
committee, reported at the wires'
noonday luncheon Tuesday that pro
vision has been made to seat 200 and
the banquet will be held in the Ma
sonic lodgeroom. A gooa programme
has been arranged. In addition to
the regular programme, moving pic
tures of the Portland fire department
will be exhibited.
A letter from Fire Chief Dowell of
Portland to Al Price was read and
acknowledged Price's letter of thanks
for the firemen's assistance at the
last big fire.
The wires adopted a resolution of
appreciation for the work of th
Portland fire department for its aid
during the last fire.
.Commander Harding of the Ameri
can Legion asked for and received
the co-operation of the wires for the
Fourth of July celebration -.o be
held Mondiy. July 5.
Two grave constitutional questions
have arisen as a result of the sudden
adjournment of congress. The first
is, can the president still sign and
approve the waterpower bill and the
other measures which remained un
approved when congress adjourned?
When congress is in session the presi
dent has ten days in which to ap
prove or disapprove a measure and
if he fails to act on it in that time
it becomes a law without his signa
ture. The practice has been to regard
signature of a bill after congress
has adjourned as Illegal. A school
of constitutional lawyers has arisen
which asserts , that in the instance
of an adjournment like this the ten
day provision actually is effective.
Opinion Is 'Wanted.
Friends of the waterpower bill,
acting through cabinet members, are
seeking an opinion from the attorney
general upholding their theory in the
hope that the president, in the even
of such an opinion, will sign the
waterpower bill. Inasmuch as th
ten days provided in the constitu
tion do not include Sundays, he would
have until Friday to act. It is under
stood that Secretary Payne has
agreed to recommend approval in
the event that the attorney-general'
opinion is forthcoming.
The second question is, may th
president appoint the new and en
larged shipping board under the term
of the new merchant marine bill be
fore the senate is in session to con
firm those appointments? In some
quarters it is held that the language
of the bill does not permit the presi
dent to make recess appointments and
that therefore the new board cannot
be constituted until congress resumes
Another set of lawyers maintains
that he may make the appointment
in recess. Also it is contended tha
if it is demonstrated that he ma
not make recess appointments to th
new board it is equally certain tha
he may not fill the existing vacancies
on the old board. This matter also
will be up to the attorney-general
for settlement. In the meantime, th
shipping board itself is in doubt as
to its status and is not disposed to
take affirmative action on anything
Also, in the meantime, suggestion
are pouring in for appointments on
the new board. The most significan
of these is the suggestion that Joseph
N. Teal, an attorney of Portland and
a democrat, be appointed as the North
Pacific coast member.
COMMITTEE FOR WOMEN
MAKERS ADVISE STEP
MANY STUDENTS TO TRAIN
Resolution to Come Before
OTHER PROBLEMS ARE UP
Oregon Will . Be Represented in
Oregon- will be well represented in
the training camps for the officers
reserve corps. The movement from
Corvallis will be the largest from any
one school and the first to start fo
the camps. The Southern Pacific has
arranged for the transportation of th
men. those who go to eastern camps
to be the first, leaving June 2. Of
these. 27 go to Camp Humphreys, 19
to Fort Oglethorpe, Ga.; 39 to Camp
Knox. Ky., and 45 to Camp Holabird.
Two special cars will Jfave CorvalV-
lis June 15 for Camp Kearney, near
San Diego, Cal., with 68 men, and on
the same date 12 men will leave Eu
gene for the same camp.
These students of the Agricultural
college and University of Oregon will
form the major delegation from the
northwest. Another contingent that
will pass through Portland June 15
for Camp Kearney is made up of 45
men from the University of Idaho and
Washington State college.
LOUIS MANN WILL SPEAK
Progressive Business Men Will
Hear Actor at Luncheon.
Louis Mann, who has the leading
role in "Friendly Enemies," will ad-
drees the Progressive Business Men's
club at its puncheon at the Benson
hotel tomorrow noon. A telegram
accepting the club's invitation was
received yesterday by W. T. IJangle,
manager of the Heilig theater, where
Mr. Mann is to appear for the re
mainder of the week, beginning to
morrow. . The Progressive Business Men have
a special interest in the production,
as they have bought the entire house
for the opening night. They report
a large advance sale.
American federation to Consider
Government Ownership and
Home Rule In Ireland.
MONTREAL. June 8. Ratification
of the peace treaty without reserva
tions that would injure the effect
iveness -of the league of nations cove
nant was demanded of the United
States senate in resolutions presented
today by delegates for adoption by
the American Federation of Labor
The convention also was asked to
make "emphatic and earnest protest
against the tactics" in congress which
have prevented ratification in a reso
lution supporting the report or tne
federation's executive council, which
has asserted that, "in addition to la
bor's bread interest in the treaty from
the viewpoint o-f American citizenship,
it has a specific and definite interest
in the labor section of the treaty."
Jurisdiction Flaat Looms.
Th .council has also pointed out
that American labor Is deprived of
representation in the international
labor bureau, a matter of "vital Im
portance." until the treaty Is ratified
Among 200 more resolutions also re
ferred to the resolutions committee
was one urging "development of
friendly, harmonious and co-operative
relations with the great bona fide
body of organized farmers."
The Jurisdictional fight between the
national committee for organizing
iron and steel workers and the Amal
gamated Association of Iron. Steel and
Tin Workers promised today to be
come a bie issue before the conven
tion. Amalgamated officials announced
they would not accept any compro
mise and had withdrawn from the
Committee to Meet.
The national committee will meet
again tomorrow to take further action
toward havinz the federation con
demn the Amalgamated to compel it
to rejoin the steel organizing move
ment or face suspension.
Resolutions covering political and
economic conditions in the United
States and labor demands opon the
administration forces of that country
were before the convention toaay
These resolutions demanded i
"hands-off policy toward Mex
ico. public ownership of railroads
with democratic administration, re
affirmation of home rule for Ire
land, appointment of a committee
to lav foundations for an Amer
lean labor party. lifting of the
blockade of soviet Russia, re-estab
lishment of trade relations with Rus
sla and recognition of the soviet
mvernment Impeachment of Attor
ney-General Palmer, condemnation of
Postmaster-oenerai uunesoo, ton
demnation of industrial courts, repeal
of recently enacted railroad legisla
tion, enforcing compulsory arbitra
tion and establishment of an educa
tional system on management for the
"School Democracy" T'ra:ed.
Another resolution presented by
Abraham Lefkowitz of the American
Federation of Teachers, asks for the
"democratization of the school sys
terns," by giving the teachers a voice
EX-EDITOR IS SCALDED
STOLEN VALUED v AT I
Servants See Automobile With Two
Persons Speeding Away, but
No Trace Found.
EAST HAMPTON, N. T., June 8.
Burglars broke into the home of En
rico Caruso, noted tenor, here tonight
and escaped with jewelry valued at
$600,000. The robbery was discovered
by Mrs. Caruso, who was aroused by
the- ringing of a burglar alarm at
tached to a Bteel casket in her room in
which the jewels were kept.
With servants she rushed to her
room and heard the footsteps of the
escaping robbers. A few minutes later
the servants saw an automobile with
two persons speeding from the
grounds. The police were notified and
guarded the only motor route out of
East Hampton, but at a late hour
tonight ho trace of the burglars had
' been found.
'.Mr, Caruso is filling an engagement
- in Havana, Cuba.
The stolen jewels'included a dia
mond necklace valued at $75,000.
In addition to the diamond necklace,
a pearl necklace valued ""at between
$75,000 and $100,000, the bridal gift
of Mr. Caruso, was taken.
A partial list of stolen jewels, 'made
public by the "police. Includes eight
diamond rings, a pair of diamond ear
rings, two diamond hairpins, a flexi
ble diamond bracelet and two gold
50 0 0 Eagles Expected.
VANCOUVER. Wash., June 8. (Spe
cial.) George Hausch, king Eagle of
the state of Washington, said today
that he expects fully 5000 Eagles and
their friends here for the state con
vention June 22, 23 and 24. He said
that practically everything Is In read
iness for the visitors, drill teams, de;
eree teams and bands. The head
quarters will be In the chamber of
commerce clubrooms on Washington
above Fourth etreet.
MKMBKR Of 0'K OF PORT
LA.NU'S PIOXKKR FAM
CIVIL- WAR VETERANS GUESTS
OF ASTORIA FOR 4 DA VS.
Cecil Robey Victim of Exploding
Coffee Pot on Outing.
OREGON CITT", Or., June 8. (Spe
cial.) Cecil Robey, formerly editor
and publisher of the Courier, and
well-known newspaper man of this
Ity, is suffering from burns on the
face received while on a camping
trip in the Molalla country Sunday.
Mr. Robey left here Saturday after
noon in company with Jack Bannon
in the Robey automobile for an out
ing. After camp had been Arranged
bonfire was made, and while Mr.
Robey was engaged in frying bacon.
n explosion occurred, caused by the
air-tight coffee pot, scalding and
stunning Mr. Robey.
BRITISH DRAPERS COMING
Leaders of England's Retail Trade I
to Be Entertained Here.
The party of British merchants
touring the United States as re pre -I
sentatives of the drapers trade of
England, scheduled to arrive in Port
land Sunday at 10:30 P. M., includes
some of the important leaders of the
retail trade of the principal cities of
their country. They will be welcomed
. upon arrival here by the reception
committee of the Portland Chamber!
of Commerce, made up of representa
tive business men, who have outlined
a programme for Monday to make
their stay memorable.
For breakfast the visitors will be
the guests of Lipman, Wolfe & Co.
Inspection of the department stores
will occupy the remainder of the
forenoon. At noon the party will be
guests of the Chamber of Commerce
1 7? i
j -.sir - i t
I - iT
1 ' filrfiLi a-i& t 1
Mrs. D. J. Qnlntby.
Mrs. D. J. Quimby, wife of the
late D. J. Quimby, who, with L.
P. W. Quimby, founded the
Quimby house, one of Portland's
first hotels, died at the family
home in this city Monday as the
result of an attack of pneumo
nia. Mrs. Quimby was 71 years
of age and had been a resident
of Portland for the last 30 years.
She is survived by two daugh
ters, Carrie H. Wikander and
Grace H. Barzee of this city,
and a son, Dan Quimby, of New
Tork. The son will arrive in
this city Thursday.
Funeral services will be held
Friday at 3 P. M. from Hol
Public Reception Is Given Fea
tured by Male Quartet of
ASTORIA, Or., June 8. (Special.)
Clear skies greeted the members of
the Grand Army of the Republic
Women's Relief Corps. Ladies of the
Grand Army of the Republic and
Daughters of Veterans today for four
days of annual state encampment.
Shortage of gasoline prevented meet
ing the veterans with automobiles at
the station and a little difficulty was
experienced In assignment of rooms
close enough to the convention halls
to permit the delegates to walk.
The first session of the Grand Army
of the Republic convention was held
this afternoon, when routine matters
were the order. The Oregon Veteran
was chosen as the official publica
tion or the, department ot Oregon,
Grand Army of the Republic by unan
This evening a public reception was
given. . Owing to Mayor Bremner's
absence In Portland, Charles Roblson
delivered the address of welcome to
the visitors. Responses were made
by Daniel Webster, department com
mander or the Grand Army of tbe Re
public; Mrs. Jennie C. Bentley, presi
dent of the Women's Relief Corns
Loretta R. Williams, president of the
Ladles of the Grand Army of the Re
public, and Florence M. Sturdevant,
president ol tne Daughters of Veter
ans. A feature of the reception was
a male quartet of civil war veteran
W. M. Morse, Dr. J. E. Hall, A. W.
Mills and Profesor Z. M. Parvin, all
REV. E. V. O'HARA GUEST
Priest Soon to Leave Entertained
Rev. E. V. O'Hara, who- leaves this
week for Eugene to take charge of
parish in the university city, was
honor guest at a reception held last
night at cathedral ball. Seventeenth
and Couch streets.
The speakers Included Circuit
Judge Kavanaugh, Rev. Father
George Campbell and Edward Boyce
Tonight there will be tendered to
Father O'Hara another farewell re
ception by members of the Knights
of Columbus, this being held at the
And Many More
Not Shown Here
$45 Taupe Squirrel
Choker ... , ,.30.00
$175 T,upe Squirrel
Throw Scarf $116.70
$125 Kolinsky Squir
rel Neckpiece, rip
ple effect .$83.35
$135 Kolinsky Squir
rel Throw Scarf $90.00
$500 Sable Squirrel
Throw Scarf. ...$333.35
$65 Taupe Squirrel Neck
piece, two-way. . .$43.35
$250 Natural Squirrel
$265 Natural Squirrel
Store Your Furs in Our Cold Storage Vaults
O ' PO Oil IO o
p,, ro OO " Do O
OO n no Q..i up O
$975 Natural Squir
rel Coatee . $646.70
$1650 Natural Squir
rel Dolman Coat. .$1100
n framing the educational policies of
each community. The resolution also
recommended that the school houses
of the nation be thrown open, for us
as public forums.
The national committee ror organ
izing iron and steel workers today
nresented a leading resolution ask
ng support In the committee s ngm
for "free speech in western pennsyi
vania steel towns and aid In financ
ng a legal battle to carry cases now
pending to the United States supreme
While the election aoes not come
up until next week, opinion appar
ently was unanimous that Samuel
Gompers will be unopposed ror re
election as president of the federation
for the 39th time.
Klectloa Is Announced.
The International Labor Press of
America announced today that It had
adopted a resolution indorsing the
federation's non-partisan political pol
icy. The press organization also an
nounced the election of Matthew Woll
of Chicago as president for the en
The defense fund of the federation
now amounts to 8164,074, after pay
ment of 867.912 in strike benefits last
year, according to the auditor's re
port read this morning. ,
D. J. Davis, assistant president of
the Amalgamated Association of Iron,
Steel and Tin Workers, declared today
that his organization never would re
join the national committee of the
American Federation of Labor in its
campaign to unionize the steel industry.
REPARATIONS ISSUE NEXT
Premiers to Take Tip Question of
Division Among Allies.
PARIS, June 8. The entire question
of tbe division among the allies of
the sums Germany will pay In repara
tions probably will come up at a
meeting of the premiers preliminary
to the Spa conference with the Ger
mane, Italy having raised objections
to the agreement reached last Decem
ber between France and Great Britain.
Under this agreement eleven - twen
tieths of Ate sum total was to go to
France, five - twentieths to Great
Britain and the remainder to the
other allies, the United States not
being mentioned. The original basis
of distribution was the war losses
of the various powers. Italy, it Is
understood here, now demands a di
vision made on the basis of compara
tive efforts in the war and asks for
10 per cent of the total against the
7 per cent which was alloted her by
the London agreement.
It Is said also that the United
States will be asked before thie pre
liminary conference to confirm Presi
dent Wilson's verbal statement in the
council of three that America would
not ask any part of the payments.
the time. No trace has been found
of the missing trousers.
Trousers Taken From Berth.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. June 8. (Spe-
cial.) A telegram was received here
today by the train dispatcher asking 1
for information that might lead to
the recovery of a pair of trousers.
which the owner alleged were taken
from his berth when the train stopped
ere last night at midnight. The
window of the berth was open at
PORT HURON GAINS 7081
Population of Eau Claire, 'Wis
Shows 2 5" 7 0 Increase.
WASHINGTON, June 8. Census fig-
urea announced today were:
Port Huron, Mich., 26,944, increase
7081 or 37e& per cent. i
Marietta, u., -ia.-i.uu, increase mi or
16.8 per cent.
Eau Claire, wis., zo.sso, increase
2570 or 14 per cent.
OFFICIAL VOTE GIVEN OUT
County" Clerk Announces Results
for Multnomah County.
The official vote for republican
nominations for state senators and
representatives from Multnomah
county in the recent primaries was
announced by County Clerk Joseph W.
Beveridge last night as follows;
-Senator Wilson 1. Hume 15.277, George
W. -Joeeph 18.081, L.. M. Lepper 8848, D.
C. Lewis 12.581'. Gui C. Moer. 18.039.-C. W.
Nottingham 67 OS. C. 1L Ryhcrson 11,419.
Sign Painters Coming: Here.
The annual convention of the Pa
cific Coast Sign Craft will be held in
Portland from June 18 to 21, Inclu
sive. More than 400 sign painters
from all parts of the Pacific coast
and other eastern states are expected,
and the local association Is making
extensive plans for their entertain
ment. There will be a big banquet
and other social features.
S. A - H. green
Holman Fuel Co.
stamps for cash.
Main 353, 660-21.
It jiii 6
JLJRfgULATOK CO. Dcrr. 5D. ATtAWTt. C-
That wherever your summer
path may lead yoo. from Louis
iana to Alaska or San Diego to
Winnipeg, you will always be
close to the big brown tents of the
unoeR TMRee flags-cm two etMSPHctres
PORTLAND CALGARY ftOCKLPlCIO, NOW ZEALAND
THE AFTER-SMART OF SHAVING
IS ALLAYED BY S ANTISEPTIC
MANX men who would like to ehave
themselves, dread the after-smart
caused by using the razor daily on
a tender skin. To all such we recom
ment Santiseptic Lotion; it not only
allays the smarting and soreness, but
it acts as well as an antiseptic, pro
tecting the face from Infection. The
sense of security from Infection that
you enjoy from the use of Santiseptic
is especially reassuring. Santiseptic,
too. is aeiisntiuiiy cooling ana re-
reehias; it leaves the ekiu with soft.
velvety finish which bespeaks th
healthy, well-groomed man. There is
no shave "too close'" when Santiseptic
is used. The odor of Santiseptic is
wholesome and cleanly. Unlike many
preparations, it Is not sticky. To
use it in your daily shave is to en
Joy a real luxury. Santiseptic i
easily procured at most dm it an
department stores. If you cannot se
cure 11, sena ou cents, wun aeaier
name, to the Esbencott Laboratorie
Portland. Or., tor a fuU-size bottle.
j w tcS tx tS
I'' W"" THOMPSON'S in
I CV I Deep-Curve Lnae It
't rademark Registered IR
This is a going concern
doing a big local business.
With the purchase goes the
exclusive agency for a high
grade, nationally known
tire. Present owner wishes
to devote his entire time to
jobbing same line of tires.
Address AV 801,
THE SIGN OF
Optometrists for the exami
nation and adjustments,
skilled workmen to con
struct the lenses a concen
trated service that guar
antees dependable glasses at
Complete Lena KrfndlnK
Factory on the Premises
SAVE YOUR EYES
From Thin to Plump
Portland's . Lament, Most
Modern. Best Equipped. In
clusive Optical Uatabllsh-
SOS - lO - 11 CORBETT BLD(i.
FIFTH AND MORRISON
fe 5 cS
and sore muscles
by daily massage
with the famous
LIB AmHmr I
Th. 1 Ce.. N. YjsJ
The expressions of happiness and
gratitude of several of his young lady
natients for whom he prescribed the
recently successful flesh forming
proauct. Known as inrec-grain nypo
nuclane tablets. Is related by a phy
sician in one of the medical publica
tions and It comes as a surprise to
the ordinary layman to learn the
heart throbs of distress which seem
to affect so many young people who
are abnormally tnin. Also to know
that thi weierht can be bo readilv In
creased by the use, regularly for sev
rj months, of. this peculiarly named
nrpnaration. now obtainable of the ine- aoDendlcitis
beat apothecary shops in sealed pack- I vlnce or money refunded. At all drug
ages with complete instructions for I i... Adv
eif -administration. Adv. i.ists. Adv.
Spent Fortune in Search
"I spent $1800 in 7 years treating !
with physicians, some specialists cost
ing me $10 a visit, only to at last say
that nothing could be done for mc,
that I had cancer or ulcers of the
stomach. I suffered awful pains in
my stomach, but after taking a few
doses of Mayr'a 'Wonderful Remedy
these all disappeared and for 3 years
am feeling fine." It is a simple, harm
less preparation that removes the ca
tarrhal mucus from the intestinal
tract and allays the inflammation1
which causes practically all stomach.
liver and Intestinal ailments, Inciud-
One dose will con