Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 24, 1920, Page 6, Image 6

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Anti-Jewish Charges Are De-,
j dared Preposterous.
Former President Denounces Pub'
Ucation of Matter Tending to
. Arouse Race Hatred.
' CHICAGO. Dee. 83. The alleged
protocols of the "wise men of Zlon.'
printed In Henry Ford's Dearborn In
dependent, have their only counter
part In literature In the fanciful
"Tales of Baron Munchausen," former
President William Howard Taft de
clared tonight in an address on anti
Semitism before the Anti-Defamation
league founded by B'nai B'rith.
"One of the chief causes of suffer
In and evil in the world today is
race hatred, and any man who stimu
lates that hatred has much to answer
for." Mr. Taft said. "When he does
this by the circulation of unfounded
and unjust charges and the arousing
of mean and groundless fears, his
fault is more to be condemned.
"How much of the article Is due to
Mr. Ford's initiative one cannot say.
But of course he is responsible for
the effect."
Chargf Held Groundless.
Discussing the charge based on the
alleged protocols of a Jewish conspir
acy for world domination, through
Jewish International bankers. Mr.
Taft continued:
"No Instance of the exercise of this
world-controlling power Is cited a
proof. The conclusion of the author
rests on his own assertion and the
further comprehensive and entirely
satisfying assurance that everybody
knows it.
"One might hare made such an un-
eastained Generalization with some
hepa of securing the credence of gul
lible people before this great war, but
ha Is bold Indeed who ventures it
new. Was it the international bank
era and capitalists that brought on
Germany's declaration of war? Was
it the international bankers and capi
tallsts who drove Great Britain to
the defense ef Belgium? Was it the
world controllers that led Italy Into
the struggle? Could absurdity reach
a greater height?
Million StUl Suffering.
"If it be true that International
bankers and capitalists are Jews
alone; If it be true that they wield a
world power that controls govern
ments and nations and wars and
peace and economic law, can the au
thor of these articles in the Dearborn
Independent explain why it is that
now more than half the 13.000,000
Jews In the world are still suffering
not only persecution and oppression,
but the bitterest penury and starva
tion? IThe Tales of Baron Munchausen'
are the only things in literature that
should be classed with these proto
cols, for they are not more prepos
terous. There is not the slightest
ground for anti-Semitism among us."
letter i to the Interstate commerce
commission, and telegraphic outline
were dispatched also because of the
urgent necessity of action before the
ouster order date expired Decem
ber 1.
At the local offices of the Union
and Southern Paclfio systems yes
terday no word had been received rel
ative to any change in the attitude
eY the directing heads of the line
Mr. Aitchison'a telegram to Mr.
La Roche follows:
"Oregon commission's complaint and
your petition for Intervention not yet
received. Chairman of commission
telegraphed Messrs. Sproule and Gray,
expressing the hope that it will be
agreeable to them to direct that ex
isting arrangements be continued un
til we can investigate and to advise
us. Will let you know later whether
you will be expected to come here."
Younj 'Woman Expected to Tteacli
Ardmore, Okla., Today No Will
Left, Says Lawyer.
ATIDMORE. Okla.. Dee. 3. Upon
arrival here tomorrow afternoon Clara
Smith will waive preliminary hearing
and be bound over to the district
court for trial on the charge of shoot
ins Jake Hamon, former republican
national committeeman, according to
Russell B. Brown, county attorney of
Carter county.
Bond will bo fixed at approximately
10.000 and it will contain 6a signa
tures, the county attorney said.
,EL PASO, Tex, Dec. 23. (By the
Associated Tress.) Clara Barton.
Smith slept under her parents' roof
last night. Ending a search by Okla
noma officers which began -November
22, Miss Smith came to Juarez,
opposite here, last night, surrendered
to Sheriff Buck Garrett of Ardmore,
Okla, and was taken to the home of
her father, J. L. Smith, in El Paso.
Today she was taken aboard a train
for Ardmore to plead to a murder
chargo in connection with the death
of Jake L. Hamon In that city No
ember 26.
KAXSAS CTTT, Mo., Dee. 23. Jake
Ia Hamon, late republican national
committeeman from Oklahoma, left
no will, and reports that there Is a
document naming Miss Clara Smith
as a beneficiary are erroneous as far
as- he can ascertain, according to a
statement tonight by Fred Ellis of
Ardmore, Okla, attorney for Mrs.
Jake It. Hamon. thewldow.
oil: barge destroyed
Tire Following Explosion Sweeps
Southern Pacific Docks.
. GALVESTON. Te.Dec." 23. Dam
age placed at $400,000 resulted here
this afternoon when a fire, spread by
aa explosion, aboard the oil barge
Bollkow, swept a portion of the
Southern Pacific docks. Two men are
known to be dead and two Injured.
- 'The Bolikow was a total loss, while
the steamships El Occidente, Aschen
berg and Kastnal were damaged.
Fart of the docks and a grain ele
vator conveyor also burned.
ICaptaln W. Mackenzie, master of
the British steamship Aschenberg,
brought his vessel safely through a
blazing inferno into the channel. The
Kaatnai Buffered only slight damage.
(Continued From First Pace.)
Western Slope, Says "W. D. Yander-
lip, to Get as Much Business
as It Can Care For.
LOS ANGELES, Dec 23. Steps to
obtain for the Pacific coast as large
as possible a portion of. the $3,000,
000,000 trade orders obtained from
the Russian government by Washing
ton D. Vanderllp, Los Anleges engi
neer, were taken here today by mem
bers of the syndicate of Los Angeles
They financed his recent trio to
Russia, where he also obtained a lease
on 400.000 square miles in Siberia-
According to a story the Los An
geles Times will print tomorrow, iron
and machinery products, meat, milk
and steamships are among the largest
items in the order. The largest part
of the order, Mr. Vanderllp said, would
De filled in the eastern part of the
United States, but "the Pacific coast
will have as much of the business as
it can care for." .
'One hundred steamships of 18,000
tons or more constitute one of th
items," the story continues. "Only
part of these ships will be constructed
here, but the order will be large
enough to keep the Pacific coast yard
at full speed for a long period. Tra&
tors, gas engines, well drilling ma
chinery, agricultural implements and
other supplies will be included in the
orders placed on this coast."
Mr. Vanderllp said- fulfillment of
the orders was contingent on
"proper" establishment of trade rela
tions between this government an
soviet Kussia. He said the recen
announcement of the state depart
ment that there were no restrictions
on trade was "merely camouflage.
Number of Mills' Closing Is
Shown increased.
Widow Who Stirred San Francisco
Marine Circles Declared to Be
on Mexican Islands.
actly the lines pursued at first by
local officials when the terminal issue
first flared up. They telegraphed
the chairmen of boards of the South
ern and Union Pacific systems, re
questing a stay of the ouster order
until the problem could be worked
owt In co-operation with all parties
ebneerned, but were referred to
Messrs. Gray and Sproule, A few
days later, th directors of the ter
minal company which holds the ma
jority stock, voted to continue the
(raster order and when they notified
the city and state officials to that
effect, and appeal was promptly tak
en to the interstate commission.
A complete brief of the case, aa
Viewed by the city and state, went
lorwaxd jaat. Sunday, by registered
SAX FRANCISCO. Dec. 23. (Sjte
cial.) .Mrs. Edna Inez Harper, re
putea wealthy Seattle widow, who
created a stir in maritime circles sev
eral months ago when she arrived
here on board the yacht On Time
Again, is engaged in a big land ven
ture on Palmeto del Verde islands, 50
miles south of Mazatlan, Mexico, ac
cording to L. B, Jensen of Yakima,
Jensen, accompanied by his tfauarh
ter. Mrs. C. H. Dill, arrived here to
day on the Pacific Mail liner San
Juan. He said there were more than
40 families from Taklma attempting
to till the soil on Verde island, and
that their efforts were not proving
satisfactory; that many of them were
trying to return to their homes in
Jensen fcaid he went to the Mexican
island to investigate the land for
Seattle syndicate, and reported that
the land was too sandy for agricul'
tural purposes.
The principal crop Is shrimps, he
says, which are washed from the
ocean up the arroyos and creek beds.
More than 1 00,000 was invested by
the land prospectors In the belief that
the soil would prove profitable agri
culturally, and in the belief that oil
was stored in its strata, according to
Mrs. Harper during her stay here
received much publicity when it was
reported that the On Time Again was
en route to Mexico to engage in some
illicit trade.
It was stated that agents of the de
partment of justice bad investigated
the contemplated activities of the
yacht, but decided that the.vessel had
been on a legitimate enterprise and
she was given a clean bill of health.
Records Show 102 0 Nuptials Were
Almost as Xumerons as in
' . ' Previous Year.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Dec. 23.
(Special.) No less than 11JJ0O per
sons, 5500 couples, have been married
in Clarke county since the first week
in January, 1919, according, to records
of the county auditor,.' J. L, Garrett.
It is possible that this number wiK
be increased by. 100 couples by the
end of two full years. Last year on
the day before Christmas 38 couples
were married here.
However, during 1919, there were
many Soldier weddings in the city,
and now there are almost none. The
persons getting married during the
past year were on an average older
than for 1919, the average that year
being reduced by war conditions, and
the fact. that this was a military post
and thousands of soldiers were sta
tioned here.
It was noted that many widows,
both "grass" and "sod," have been
carried during the past year, and in
hundreds of cases tie bride was as
old, or older than the bridegroom. If
the number of soldier weddings were
subtracted, It would seem that the
number of persons married here this
year was actually greater than dur
ing 1919, though the total shows
about 90 less to date, but there are
yet six days for the office to be open
this year, which will reduce this
Actual Production at lit Hills,
40,111,294, According to Fig-;
ores of Association.
6EATTLE, Wash, Dec 23. Indicat
ing an increased number of mills clos
ing down during the slack holiday
period, production for the week end
ing December -18 was 1.36 per cent
less than shipments, this being the
first time since last July that ship
ments have exceeded the cut, accord
ing to reports received today by the
West Coast Lumbermen's association.
Actual production for the week was
54 per cent of normal.
Actual production at lis mills was
48,111,294 feet,- total new Business
was 29.5U.609 feet; total shipments
were 46.739,403 feet.
The steady decline In unfilled bat
ance In the rail trade has not been
Interrupted and is how 2485 cars. In
the ocean trade new business amounts
to 2,247,611 feet and deliveries were
3,123.947 feet. In the cargo trade do
mestic orders w"ere 2.638,990 feet and
exports 1,070,000 feet. Shipments were
Domestic 4.533,252 feet! export, 6,142,'
204 feet The unshipped balance: Do
mestic, 85.147,153 feet; export, 13.
660,895 feet.
Commercial Attache Tells of Amer.
leans' Desire to Help
RIO JANEIRO, Dec. 23. In speak
ing at a reception given here today
by the North, American chamber of
commerce. Secretary of State Colby
of the United States declared that the
exnhanee Question is a world-wide
problem which confronts the United
States as well as the countries of
Smith America. The reception was
attended by many representatives of
Brazilian commercial associations. -
Secretary Colby said that the ques
tion of exchange was a matter of eco
nomic equilibrium and could not be
solved in a day. He declared this
problem, which is agitating Brazil at
present, also Is presenting difficul
ties in the continent to the north.
Sebastiano Sampaio, commercial at-
tii-ha nf thn Brazilian embassy in
Washington, who accompanied the
secretary on his trip to South Amer
ica, referred In an address to the var
ious representations which he had
brought from commercial bodies of
the United States expressing a desire
to aid Brazili in the problems of Its
commercial men. As an instance, he
cited a letter from a banker advising
Brazilians to restrict purchases from
the United States in order to help the
Senator Alfredo Ellis in his address
of welcome to Mr. Colby when the
latter visited the senate this after
noon, made special reference to the
Monroe doctrine.
"To your great nation as the older
brother of the 17 republics of the new
world was reserved the hard task of
watching over the liberty and safety
of the whole family." Senator Ellis
said. "That programme was defined
and known throughout the world as
the Monroe doctrine. Even now,
faithful to the old doctrine, the Ameri
can people continue to maintain it in.
stead of accepting the rules and
statutes of the league of European
'Many think that the Monroe doc
trine means the whole continent is tc
be considered as 'a hunting ground
for the Americans,' on account of theii
power and preponderance over their
weaker brothers. Luckily your great
president, Mr. Wilson, speaking to the
Mexican people defined recently and
clearly the spirit and true significance
of the doctrine 'it is a doctrine of
The doctrine was a compromise to
defend the American republics against
incursions. In proclaiming that doc
trine, the North American government
became the champion of liberty
hroughout the new world. No one of
soundmind can imagine that Wash
ington s sword should be Used as an
instrument to plant the seed of op
pression over all America, instead of
mat or uoerty in Dotn continents.
Responding, Secretary Colby ex
pressed deep appreciation of the re
ception given him by the senate and
the utterances of Senator Ellis. He
reiterated that the purpose of his visit
was to repay that of President Pessoa
to the United States.- Mr. Colby said
President Pessoa left a lasting im
pression In the minds and hearts of
the North American people and that
President Wilson had charged him to
express to the Brazilian people the
feelings of esteem and abiding
friendship of the North American
people for them.
Greeks were determined to lose all
if necessary, even their lives,' to keep
their king.
Edward Cappa, American minister,
and Major Martin C. Schalenberger,
military attache, called at the king's
palace today and signed their names
on the visitors' books. They were
accompanied to the palace by the
Brazilian minister and .it was ex
plained that the action was Inspired
by courtesy and was not the result
of Instructions from Washington.
greeks- Ordered to leave
Turks ' Commandeer Steamers In
Black Seav Harbors.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Greece, Dec. 22.
Greeks employed in provincial
branches of the Ottoman bank in the
Heraklea coal field have been or
dered to leave Asia Minor within 48
Turkish nationalists, who eontrol
porta along the Black sea coast of
Asia Minor, have commandeered all
Greek steamers anchored in these
Minimum $6-a-Day Wage Is
Refused Coal Workers.
Bridegroom to Spend Christmas Id
Jail Unless Salem Acts to
Bring About Release.
SEATTLE!, Wash., Dec. 23. (Spe
cial.) Charles T. Kelsey, bridegroom
Of a few diay, will spend his Christ
mas in Jail, while his bride patiently
waits for him on the outside, unless
the authorities of Salem, Or., release
him. Kelsey was Arrested Wednes
day in an apartment while his bride
was making the breakfast hot cakes.
Salem police had asked for his arrest,
charging he had eloped from there
with a girl under age.
The detective department notified
Salem that the couple were married
and asked if Kelsey should be re
leased. In reply Salem police said
Hold," so Kelsey is being held.
His bride visited him at the city
Jail Thursday and is doing her best
to gain his release, but police here
say the only thing tihey can do is to
hold him in accordance with the re
quest of Salem officials.
The girl said the marriage was her. She will be 18 in
few months.
She thinks her mother Is respon-
ible for the arrest, but now that
they are married she says she sees no
reason why her husband should, be
held in jail.
"Maybe they think they will get me
back to Salem," she said Thursday.
Well, maybe they will; but TH never
return to my folks. I'm married to
Charley for good now."
SALEM, "Or., Dec. 23. (Special.)
Chief of Police Welsh left here to
night for Seattle in quest of R. E.
Kelsey, who is wanted in Salem on a
charge of contributing to the delin
quency of a minor. The girl in the
case now is Mrs. Kelsey, the two hav
ing been married in -Seattle Novem
ber 6. Prior to leaving Salem with
the girl Kelsey was employed at the j
state hospital farm.
trouble In Anthracite Region In
dicated as -Result of Stand
1 Taken by Employers.
Brokers Get Into Stock Market by
Faying $77,500.
NEW TORK, Dec. 23. Transfer of
two stock exchange seats at $77,500
each was announced today.
This compares with the record fig
ure of $115,000 paid last January,
Dr. Sicillianos Declares Greeks 'Will
Have King1 at Cost of All,
Even Lives.
ATHENS, 'Dec. 23. There Is much
speculation as to how long the allied
ministers will remain in Athens, due
to their notifying Premier Rhallis
that they would remain "for the mo
ment" but without contact with the
government. One assumption is that
they will stay here until after the
conference of allied premiers at Nice.
storms raging in the Mediterra
nean are preventing the departure of
ail vessels.
Exchange is improving, the dollar
now being valued at 13 drachmas.
Dr. Sicillianos, head of the political
bureau of the foreign office, said he
had been nominated minister to the
United States. He stated that ha
would go to America early in January
and possibly would be accompanied
by the Princess Anastasia, who be
fore her marriage to Prince Christo
pher of Greece was Mrs. William B.
Leeds of New York.
Dr. Sicillianos, who is 40 years of
age, several times was imprisoned by
the yenizelista, He declared the
Conferences In East Attended
Methodist Clmrch Official.
Dr. W. W. Toungson, district super
intendent for the Methodist church,
returned last night from nearly a
month's trip in the east, where he
attended numerous conferences. The
homeward journey from the Missis
sippi river west to Hood River, he
said, was one continual snowstorm
and through Nebraska it was a gen
uine blizzard.
As a representative from Portland,
Dr. Toungson was in Boston to attend
trie session of the Federated Council
of the Churches of Christ. He then
went to New York for the annual
meeting of the board of education of
the Methodist church and to Philadel
phia to the board of home missions
and church extension, at which he
represented the entire northwest. The
minister stopped in Harrlsburg,
where he saw Governor Olcott and
Governor Sproule of Pennsylvania at
the governors' conference. In Pitts
burg, his former home, he preached
in one of the churches last Sunday,
While in New York he also preached
before his old congregation in East
PHILADELPHIA, Dee. 23. Declin
I"? to jeopen the award of the United
States anthracite coal commission, the
mine operators here today rejected
the demands of the hard coal mine
workers for additional wage increases,
a minimum Je-a-day labor rate and
the establishment of a universal
eight-hour day.
The operators, however, notified the
miners' representatives that they
stood ready to adjust any "individual
cases of Inequality" that may be due
to the application of the commission's
Mine workers' representatives told
the operators that they could not ac
cept any compromise and stood by
their original demands.
fnion Will Decide Issue.
They said that the entire matter
would be placed before the. union's
general scale committee at a special
meeting in Haselton next Tuesday,
when a "definite policy for future ac
tlon" will be outlined:
The miners asked general increases
of approximately 13 per cent, In addt
tion to the 17 per cent granted them
by the commission. This, they con
tended, would give them wage ad
vances equal to the 27 per cent re
cently awarded the bituminous mine
The operators. In rejecting the
miners' proposals, declared that the
agreement with the- United Mine
Workers, based on the findings of the
commission, was a "binding con
tract," and its repudiation would be a
''breach of faith with the .public,"
which was a party to the submission
of the award.
Inereane Not Warranted.
Tn the judgment of the operators.
no condition has arisen since tne
award of the commission," added the
"operators' reply, "either in general
wage structures of the country, or in
the cost of Jiving, which has pro
duced a burden upon the anthracite
workers. On the contrary, many
classes of workers In other industries
have voluntarily accepted a reduction
In wages and the cost of living has
steadily declined."
The operators' declared this is a
time for constructive effort on the
part of employes and employers in
the industry, a time for harmony and
co-operation rather than or discord
and insistent demand for concessions."
125,000 Miners Affected.
Representatives of the mine work
ers issued a statement, declaring:
"We will place the entire matter
before our full scale committee, which
will outline the policy to be pursued
with regard to future declarations."
More than 125,000 anthracite mine
workers are affected by the operat
ors' reply, 'Which comes as the con
clusion, of a long series of confer
ences. - . ,
Tell Dad You Must
Have This Brunswick
on Christmas'
Dad knows good music loves it
and knows, too, that good music is
just as necessary in the home as any
other part of your education. Tell
dad that this Brunswick, Style 110,
is what you most want. Its price,
$150, is little to pay for-the great
happiness it brings for the whole
year and for many years to come and
it is mighty easy to buy and pay for.
There is no phonograph at its price
that is as fine as Brunswick Style
110. Its tone is big and beautifully
pure and because it plays all records
perfectly it is really all phonographs
in one. Then the case and cabinet
work is better and mighty fine to
look upon. We will send it anywhere
prepaid on the following plan:
Records of your choice .. . Sf
Send $20, pay balance at $10 monthly $158
Sign Here'
nsaTiatft '" i nil '
. . . .-. .... mm Address . . .-.' . - . i
ft mnmo Alien (o-s ill
Thirtieth Aniversary Celebrated by
Holiday Merrymaking.
Thirty years of successful business
enterprise In Portland was marked
by the Enke Dye. works when the
concern last night tendered a holiday
banquet at the Portland hotel to its
80 employes. Present at the banquet
and programme, which followed, were
heads of various departments, Super
intendent Bernard M. Fisch, Manager
David Levine and D. Enke. M. G,
Dudel was toastmaster.
Various phases of the history of
the company were told by the various
speakers, principal among whom was
David Levine of the works. The next
speaker was Superintendent B. M.
Fisch, who pictured the early days of
the works. D. Enke spoke briefly,
thanking all his employes for their
efforts in behalf of the firm.
Momence, III., Station Is Thronged
When Aviator's Body Arrives.
MOMENCE, 111., Dec. 23. The body
of Lieutenant Pat O'Brien, aviator.
who won honors in the world war,
arrived tonight from Los Angeles,
Cal., where he committed suicide.
The station platform was crowded
with sorrowing friends of the, flyer,
who two years ago arrived to receive
their praise for his exploits overseas.
His mother, Mrs. Margaret O'Brien,
was unable to go to the station.
Imperator With Part Cargo ot Ex
iles Starts for-England. -
NEW' TORK, Dec. 2S. Twenty
four confessed Russian communists,
with the demeanor of pleasure tour
ists, were deportation passengers on
the stemship Imperator, sailing today
for England, where they will be re
shipped on the- second leg of their
long Journey to Russia.
The deportees were rounded up in
raids last winter.
Services.-Begin Tonight. ,
Midnight services at Trinity Epis
copal church will begin tonight
at y o'clock. A feature of this
will Be complete choral numbers. At
8 A. M. tomorrow there will also be a
Christmas celebration and at 11
o'clock a short sermon and music by
the choir. - . . .
Expedition Sailing From Falkland
Islands Expected to Reach Gra
ham's December 25.
LONDON. Dec. 23. John L. Cope,
commander of the British imperial
Antarctic expedition, has sent the fol
lowing message from Port Stanley,
capital of the Falkland Islands:
"Sailing from here December 20
with full equipment and dogs. Hope
to land at Graham's December 25. All
the party well. Expect to hear from
us In IS months.' Good-bye."
Commander -Cope, with four com
panions, purposes spending 18 months
in surveying and charting the west
ern shores of Weddell sea and in sci
entific work in the Antarctic. The
party will live in tents and huts and
will depend for fresh meat on seals
and penguins.
Crime Epidemic In Xcw York Ap
pears to Be Waning as Result .
of Tolice Activity.
CHICAGO, Sec, 2 3. Christmas
presents, said to be valued at sever
al thousand dollars, were stolen to
day by three armed robbers, who
drove away with a delivery truck
from a large department store, af
ter robbing the driver of $30.
The robbery brought to a close a
day during which numerous hold
ups and robberies were added to Chi
cago's growing list of holiday Crime
NEW TORK, Dec. 23. New Tork's
crime epidemic appeared to be wan
ing rapidly today beTore intensified
police activities, supported by drastic
measures of criminal court judges.
Eighty-four men, most of whom
previously had been released on low
ball, were sent to Jail by Judges in
the court of general sessions, when
the amount of tho sureties were
raised eo high that the prisoners
could not furnish them. Bail amount
ing to flSO.oni) was ordered forfeited
In the cases of (0 others who failed
to appear.
Announcement was made that on
Monday 600 men will be started on
a course of Intensive training, pre
parttory to Joining the regular po
lice force.
1 -
Attempt Made to Obtain Fund De
clared Due Accident Commission..
EUGENE, Or.. Dec. 23. (Special. )
Ten sawmill firms and one plumber
of Lane county were today sued by
the state Industrial accident commis
sion to recover fees alleged due the
commission, some of them dating as
far back as 19U. The defendants
and the sums sued for are as follows:
A. C, C. M. and A. W. Kox, 1:8.11;
H. D. Crites and Fred Crowell, ii2'.9ti;
Lammars Bros., 8191.20; Fall Creek
Mill company, $77.64; George Hells
man, Eugene plumber, $3n.24; John
W. and John I Buckley. $:R.1.n0; K.
P. Andy and K. and John I- Allen and
K. J. Wlckstrom, $217. 06; Elton t.
Wright and R. Henry Davis, $ll.20;
George W. Carpenter. $1!17.0J: John,
Otto and William llunr.U-ker, $123.17;
Franklin Lumber" company, $114.92.
Winona Assembly Founder Dead.
' WARSAW. Ind.. Deo. 23 Pr. Sol
C. Dickey, (2, founder of the Winona
aseembly and Winona Bible confer
ence and nationally known as a min
ister of the Presbyterian ehureh. died
today at Jacksonville, Fin., according
to information received here.
Immigrant Bring fcmMo.
NEW YORK, Dec. 23 Fourteen
hundred Immigrants arriving here
today on the Kalian ateamnhln Kuo
Degl'l Abruxcl were ordered deialned
at quarantine for two weeks because
of the diccovery ot smallpox aboard
the vel
"a swell affair"
Stops Toothache
e.s.ptitT a co- eMM,Mi.iM
Rates Ruin , Traveling Ventures
and Many Lose Jobs.
NEW TORK, Dec 23. High rail-,
road passenger rates have caused the
ruin of numerous traveling theatrical
ventures with resulting unemploy
ment of actors throughout the coun
try, the Actors' Equity association
declared today in announcing plans
for concerted effort to procure re
duced fares.
The association also stated it was
seeking to have income taxes of
authors, artists, playwrights and
composers levied on average earn
ings over a period of years, because
in the case of the suddenly success'
ful "no account was taken of the
lean years."
New Year's Oregonian
You will want to send copies to your friends in the cast Order now for
delivery on January 1st. Single copy 10c; postage, Gc in United Statc3
and possessions; foreign 12c Fill out blank form and send to Oregonian
Office, Sixth and Alder.
Miss H. Bearcroft
Tells How Cuticura
Healed Eruptions
" When I was a child I was both
ered with a sore eruption on my bead.
It was as large aa a quar
ter and had a scale on it,
and every time I ran the
comb through my hair it
would about set me crazy.
At times it would burn
something fierce and
caused me much pain. I
was also bothered with pimples and
blackheads on my face. The pimple
would fester and burn, making me
very uncomfortable.
''I began using Cuticura Soap and
Ointment and after a little the burning
almost immediately stopped. When
I had used the Cutltura Soap and
Ointment for a week I was healed."
(Sighed) Miss Harriette Bearcroft, 92S
W. Sixth St., Los Angeles. (Calif.
Make Cuticura Soar, Ointment and
Talcum your daily toilet prepara
tions and watch your skin improve. 1
laavta lack fm Vf U til. Addno: "CtUem Lak
ntwlM. Sap, a, MaUaa !, ul " Kald ntrj
wbera. Soap2Sc Ouitmnt and fife. Taieamac
a rCnticiir Saw akavaa arithaat one
t l
THE OREGONIAN, Portland, Oregon.
Gentlemen: Enclosed find , for which mail The Oregonian's
New Year's Annual to each of the above addresses. (Inclose 16c for each
address dn United States or Possessions, 22c for each foreign address.)