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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOENIXG OREGONIAX, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1922
01 BRITISH LISTS
Few More Nominations Are
CARPETBAG THREAT IDLE
. Lloyd George Apparently Has Jfo
Intention of Carrying Out
LONDON. Nov. 3. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The lists of parlia
mentary candidates in the approaching-
elections, representing all the
parties, were issued tonight for
publication, tomorrow. Altogether ;
i Ota nn i ha.a Vaah nnmiiint.'
ed, distributed as follows: Conserva
tives, generally called unionists,
465; Asquithian. or independent lib
erals, 325; national or Georgian, lib
erals, 170, and laborites, 410.
There may still be a few more
nominations before the lists are
made official tomorrow, but they
were considered practically com
plete. Although there were con
flicting reports on the subject to
day, apparently Mr. Lloyd George
had no intention of carrying out his
threat to nominate a host of "carpet-bagger"
candidates to oppose
Ex-Premtcr Held Outwitted.
One such candidate was nominated
today to oppose Sir William Joyn-son-Hicks,
the mew secretary for
overseas, but no others are known
and the ex-premier's opponents did
not hesitate to declare openly that
he had beeai outwitted by Sir George
Younger, who, they said, "again has
shown his superiority in election
The first actually elected members
of the new parliament were an
nounced today. They are the three
members for the combined Scottish
universities, two conservatives, Sir
Henry Cra'k and Sir George Berry,
and one nationalist liberal, D. M.
Cowan, who, being unopposed, were
declared duly elected.
Wholesale Nature Is Feature. -
An outstanding feature of the
nominations is the wholesale nature
of the contests between the con
servatives and coalition, liberals and
between the independent liberals
and the laborites. There are very
few labor candidates throughout the
country, but these w!ll have to fight
for their seats and ia no less than
190 constituencies liberals and la
borites will be fighting each other,
with unionists waiting to take ad
vantage of this split in the progres
sive vote, as thte labor party still de
clines to agree to any accommoda
tion with the liberals.
Thus there will be an enormous
number of three-cornered contests,
making any forecast of the outcome
of the elections almost impossible.
Approximately 40 conservative
candidates are unopposed, but of the
170 Georgian liberals, only eight ore
Speech Waited With Interest.
Ex-Premier Lloyd George's speech
tomorrow -is awaited with intense
interest to discover whether ho has
any new programme or policy to
announce. The general view is that
Premier Bonar Law and Mr. Lloyd
George are awaiting for each other
to make the first definite announce
ment of policy.
A week ago when an unofficial
pact of co-operation was thought to
be in effect between the conserva
tives and the national liberals, the
ex-premier's prospects were consid
ered good because he still com
mands tremendous popularity, but
the fact that Sir George Younger,
chairman of the unionist party or
ganization, has roughly brushed
aside the proposed election pact has
Drought about a changed situation
and seemingly Mr. Lloyd George's
chief hope now is to utilize the en
thusiasm he Is able to eoke where
ever he speaks to secure the return
of a sufficient number of his follow
ers to give him a "balancing party."
Nation Called On to Give
Thanks for Bounties.
President Recounts Benefits Re
ceived From Providence.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 3. Presi
dent Harding, in the annual
Thanksgiving proclamation, issued
today, calls upon the American peo
ple to observe Thursday, November
30, "as a day of thanksgiving, sup
plication and devotion," declaring
that the estate of the nation "pre
sents very much to justify a nation
wide and most sincere testimony of
gratitude for the bounty which has
been bestowed upon us."
The text of the proclamation fol
lows: "By the President of the United
States of America A proclamation:
In the beginning of our country the
custom was established by the de
vout fathers of observing annually a
' day of thanksgiving for the boun
ties and protection which divine
providence had extended throughout
the year. It has come to be, per
haps, the most characteristic of our
national observances, and as the
season approaches for its annual re
currence it is fitting formally to
direot attention to this ancient insti
tution of our people and to call upon
them again to unite in its appro
"Th e year which now approaches
over that cut and see how itheah
Little cuts and scratches are aggra
vating and painful, and they can even
become dan gerous if infected. Prevent
such a condition by cleansing the in
jured spot well, and then applying
RESINOL OINTMENT. Its gentle
antiseptic balsams soothe while they
heaL A physician's prescription, and
recommended widely, it is no longer
an experiment to thousands who have
used It successfully for various skin
affections. At all druggists.
"v'tar i -
its end has been marked, in the ex
perience of our nation, by a' com
plexity of trials and triumphs, of
difficulties and of achievements
which we must regard as our inevi
table portion in such an epoch as
that through which all mankind 1
moving. As we survey' the expe
rience of the passing twelve-month
we shall find that our estate pre
sents very much to justify a nation
wide and most sincere testimony of
gratitude for the bounty which has
been bestowed upon us. Though we
have lived in the shadow of the hard
consequences of great conflict, our
country has been at peace and has
been able to contribute toward the
maintenance and perpetuation of
peace in the world. We have seen
the race of mankind make gratify
ing progress on the way to perma
nent peace, toward order and re
stored confidence in its high destiny.
"For the divine guidance which
has enabled us, in growing fra
ternity with other peoples, to attain
so much of progress; for the boun
teous yield which has come to us
from the resources of our soil and
our industry, we owe our tribute of
gratitude and with it our acknowl
edgment of the duty and obligation
to our own people and to the unfor
tunate, the suffering, the distracted
of other lands. Let us in all humil
ity acknowledge how great is our
debt to the providence which has
generously dealt with us and give
devoted assurance of unselfish pur
pose to play a helpful and ennobling
part in 'human advancement. It is
much to be desired that in render
ing homage for the blessings which
have come to us we should earnestly
testify our continued and increasing
aim to make our own great fortune
a means of helping and serving, as
best we can, the cause of all hu
manity. "Now, therefore, I, Warren G.
Harding, president of the United
States of America; do designate
Thursday, the thirtieth day of No
vember, as a day of thanksggiving,
supplication and devotion. I recom
mend that the people gather at their
family altars and in their 'houses of
worship to render thanks to God for
the bounties they have enjoyed and
to petition that these may be con
tinued in the year before us.
"In witness wheTeof I have here
unto set my hand and caused the
seal of the United States to be af
fixed. "Done; at the city of Washington,
this second day of November, in the
year of our Lord One Thousand Nine
Hundred and Twenty-two, and of
the Independence of the United
States of America the One Hundred
"WARREN G. HARDING."
VETERANS WILL DUE
TW O AFFAIRS. PLANNED FOR
Proceeds to Be Devoted Entirely
to Relief of Needy .World
The celebration of Armistice day
will furnish the occasion for two
entertainments, the proceeds from
which will be devoted entirely ; to
the relief of needy world war vet
erans. Each of these entertain
ments will take the form of con
cert and dance. The first, under
the auspices of the Canadian Veter
ans' association, will be held at the
armory Friday night, November 10,
and J. B. Strang, chairman of the
veterans' relief committee, has ex
tended an invitation to all ex-Canadian
and ex-Imperial soldiers and
sailors to attend in uniform. The
concert will be preceded by an ad
dress by Rev. W. S, Gilbert, chap
lain overseas of the 162d (Oregon)
infantry regiment. Myers' orches
tra will furnish the dance music,
Over-the-Top Post No. 81, Veter
ans of Foreign Wars, which has dis
bursed more than $3000 for the re
lief of needy comrades and their
families during the past year, will
give its fourth annual Armistice day
reception, concert and dance at the
Multnomah hotel next Saturday
night The entire available danc
ing space in the hotel has been en
gaged for the occasion and three
orchestras will play the latest dance
selections. During the reception
Jeffery's symphony orchestra will
furnish concert numbers in the lob
by. As Over-the-Top Post is the larg
est Veteran of Foreign Wars post
in the Uniftd States its commander,
George E. Sandy, has appointed a
committee of corresponding size to
supervise the arrangements for the
relief ball, the members being Fred
w. Angeil, chairman; James A. Gay,
Thomas M. McGuire, Karl Brunner,
George L. Koehn, Dr. Roy Peebles,
W. G. Scott, W. W. Harper, Alex
Karahales, Paul W. Koontz. John
L. May, Thomas P.. Hamer, Dr:
James Walsh, James McCarren, John
Walker Jones, Norlyn P. Hoff. W-.
Melvin Murphy and A. D. Montieth.
DOCTORS HAVE BANQUET
91 Phj-silcans and Wives Attend
Session at Albany.
ALBANY. Or., Nov. 2. Ninety-one
physicians and their wives gathered
here last night for the monthly
meeting and banquet of the Central
Willamette 'Medical association.
About 35 members of the Marion-Polk-Yamhill
guests at the gathering.
A paper on stomach ills of chil
dren was read by Dr. J. B. Bilder
back, Portland specialist, Peptic ul
cer was the topic of a paper read
by Dr. William Koehler of Portland,
who illustrated his reading with
slides. Discussions were led by Dr.
H. F. Feckenstein, Dr. J. Earle Else
and Dr. Marr Bisallion of Portland
and by Dr. W. L. Bishop of Lafay
ette. Dr. Bartle of Eugene, presi
dent of the Oregon Medical associa
tion, was present. The central as
sociation Includes Linn, Lane, Ken
ton and Lincoln counties.
537 HURT, SIX KILLED
Only One of Fatalities Suhject to
State Compensation Act.
SALEM, Or.. Nov. 3. (Special.)
Six fatalities were among the 537
accidents reported to the state in
dustrial accident' commission dur
ing the week ending November 2.
according to a report made public
by the commission today. Of the per
sons killed, one only was subject
to me provisions of the compensa
tion act. He was Charles Youse, a
laborer of Estacada.
Of the total -number of accidents
reported, 479 were subject to the
compensation law, 3S were from
firms and corporations that had re
jected its provisions and 20 were
from public utility corporations not
subject to its provisions.
Heavy Frost at Gaston.
GASTON, Or Nov. 3. (Specials
The landscape was white this
morning, almost as if after a light
fall of snow. The thermometer reg
istered 28 degrees at daybreak.
This frost will ruin the potatoes
and garden stuff that escaped the
ALUMNI HOLD BANQUET
INTEREST STIMULATED IX
Development . Is Recounted and
Place of Christian School in
State System Told.'
More than 200 alumni ef Wil
lamette university attended the
banquet given last night in the" Ox
ford parlors of the First Methodist
Episcopal church for the purpose of
stimulating school spirit to aid in
the campaign launched by the school
to obtain an endowment of Jl,250,
000. Four addresses by leading rep
resentatives of the university and
of the Methodist church in Portland
were listened to and applauded
vigorously. The first address was
by Edgar B. Piper, a graduate of
Willamette, who spoke on the place
of a Christian college in a state's
educational system, and outlined the
purpose of existence of such a
school, as well as the policies which
should be followed to assure its
prosperity. . ; . .
Professor James, T. Matthews of
the college's faculty gave a resume
of the development which he has
seen take place in-the college, and
Carl G. Doney, president of Wil
lamette university, made a stirring
speech, in which he visloned the
benefits which the institution will
receive from the added resources.
Bishop William O. Shepherd spoke
on the duties of the church in
maintaining an educational 'institu
tion. Other features of the programme
were songs by the men's glee club
of Willamette university; a recita
tion of "Old Historic Temple," by
the author, Perry P. Reigleman, and
a number of short talks by promi
nent alumni who were not on the
list of scheduled speakers.
OLD PAPER REDEEMED
City Takes Up Warrants Held 1 1
Years Without Payment.
After shaking the dust from war
rants that he held" for 11 ears with
out any payment, Abe Tichner pre
sented them to the city council to
gether with a court decision direct
ing the city to redeem them, and
asked for either the payment on
them or the issuance of new war
rants In' their stead.
The warrants were issued on im
provements on which illegal assess
ments were made. The improvement
was on portions of Halsey, East
Twenty-eighth, East Nineteenth and
Tillamook streets and the assess
ments were levied against the street
The council decided to redeem the
warrants and as a result an ordi
nance was prepared authorizing the
payment of J5, 699.46 to Mr. Tichner.
Of this amount, $3333.39 was the
principal and $2366.07 covered In
terest for 11 years.
ROBBER TRIO SENTENCED
Three Years In Federal Prison
Imposed on Youth.
Three years in the federal peni
tentiary was the sentence imposed
yesterday by Federal Judge Bean
upon each of the trio of youthful
postoffiae robbers. Charles Bosler,
Carl Kleinsmith and Albert Steffen,
convicted for attempting to loot the
postal sub-station at East Thirty
seventh street and . Hawthorne
It was the declaration of the
youths that they had intended to
rob a. nearby motion picture theater
and not the postoffice. Bosler and
Kleinsmith attempted to shield
Steffen, asserting that he was
merely posted as a lookout and was
not informed of their actual plan.
Steffen, a native of Russia, will be
deported at the expiration of .his
sentence, immigration officials said.
HUSBAND HELD FORGER
William A. Anderson Sought on
Charge Preferred py Wife. .
William A. Anderson, 42, 1640
Fremont street, is sought by police
and Burns detectives to answer to
a larceny charge, growing out of
his alleged action in forging the
name of his wife, Lenora C. Ander
son, to a check for $1125. He has
been missing since Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson were about
to engage in a business venture,
and the money, placed by Mrs. An
derson in a bank, was to have been
used for equipment.
When he first disappeared Mrs.
Anderson was much alarmed as they
had not had any domestic trouble,
she said. Later she learned that her
account at the bank had been milked
BLUE SKYJLAW WANTED
Washington Certificates of ' Ne
cessity Measure Defended.
VANCOUVER, Wash. Nov. 3.
(Special.) The referendum meas
ure No. 12, which will be voted upon
in Washington next Tuesday was
defended today at the meeting of
the Vancouver Rotary club by Rep
resentative C. W. Byan. The meas
ure provides for the Issue of cer
tificates of necessity to public serv
. Poor service usually results In un
limited competition, Mr. Ryan de
clared. The law is also designed
to check fraudulent stock selling
and protect investors ' in public
utilities corporations, he stated. A
blue sky law is needed in Wash
ington, the speaker added.
TRAIN HITS AUTO; 3 DEAP
Woman, Infant Daughter and
Man Killed in Accident.
FAIRFIELD, la., Nov. 3. Three
persons were killed and two others
were injured seriously when Chi
cago, Burlington & Quincy passen
ger train No. 9 crashed Into an auto
mobile driven by W. F. Miller of
Brighton here this evening.
Mrs. W. F. . Miller, her 2-raonths-old
daughter and L. E. Ruth of
Queen City, Mo., were killed. Mrs.
Ruth and Miller were seriously in
jured. Mrs. Ruth is not expected to
MEN HEAR FAIR TALKS
Importance of Electrical Energy
Cited to Shop Workers.
Two groups of workmen of 250
each at the Southern Pacific shops
listened attentively at noon yester
day while W. M. Killingsworth ex
plained the plans and purposes of
the 1927 exposition. He dwelt par
ticularly on Oregon's unlimited un
developed electrical energy and de
clared that this was more Important
to the state than if under every one
of Oregon's 96,000 square miles there
lay at 40-foot coal vein. He esti
mated that Oregon could furnish
21,000,000 hydro-electric horse pow
er, sufficient to turn every indus
trial spindle in the United States.
Most of this Is going to waste. He
said he was looking forward to the
time when Portland homes will be
heated - with electricity, the same
as in Tacoma, at an expense of not
over $12 a month.
... Few. assignments outside of
theaters have been made for today
by the speakers' bureau. In fact
the only one of importance Is the
republican rally tonight at 9 o'clock,
at which P. O. Riley will speak. The
speakers and theaters are: Clinton,
Eugene Smith; Vay, Flora Phayer;
Union Avenue, W. M. Killingsworth;
Trivoli, Harold Junck; Victoria, Dr.
Efnmett Drake; Woodlawn, C. A.
Fuller; Sunnyslde, O. V. Badley;
Hippodrome,, Judge George Ross
man; Isis, Kenneth Brown; Teager,
SCHOOL BILL TALKS DUE
OPPONENTS WILL STAGE 7
Sessions to End ' Campaign to
Beat Measure as Far as
City Is Concerned.
With seven meetings scheduled by
the speakers' bureau of the non
sectarian and Protestant committee
for freedom in education tonight,
the campaign against the compul
sory education bill in this regard
will come to an end in Portland.
One or two meetings may be held
in other places throughout the state
to complete the circuits of speak
ers, howover, according to Arthur
M. Churchill, head of the bureau.
The meetings scheduled for to
night Include one at the Highland
school, where Mrs. """ Alexander
Thompson, widely-known club wom
an, will talk. She has announced
her willingness to share part of
her time with any and . all who
care to present arguments in favor
of the bill. Other meetings for to
night at Vernon school, speaker A. L
veazie; JMontaviile school. John H.
Stevenson; James John school, Guy
u. i. coniss; Woodstock school.
speaker to be selected; Forest
Grove, W. D. Wheelright; Eugene,
A. F. Flegel and Ir. Edward, O. Sis-
son, wno win speaK in tne court
house. Seven meetings were held in vari
ous sections of the city last night
IRJSH HIERARCHY TARGET
De Yalera's Snpporters In Dall
Protest Action of Clergy.
DUBLIN, Nov. 3 (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The republican bul
letin last night contains the follow
ing resolution adopted by Eamon de
vaiera's supporters in the dail,
meeting as a separate body.
-"We ask the president to make
representations to the vatican-form
aljy and emphatically protesting as
neaa or tne state against the un
warrantable action of the Irish
hierarchy in presuming and pre
tending to pronounce authoritative
judgment upon the question of a
constitutional and political fact now
at issue In Ireland, namely, whether
the so-called provisional partition
parliament, set up under the threat
of "an unjust war and by a coup
d'etate, was the rightful legislature
and government of the country or
not, and jn using the sanction of
religion to enforce their own politl
cal views and compel acquiescence by
Irish republicans In a usurpation
that entails no less' consequence
than the partition of the ancient ter
ritory of our nation, the loss of its
sovereignty and declared independ
ence and the imposition of a test
oath that amounts to disfranchise
ment of republicans who have re
gard for the sacred bond of an oath
and will not take it without mean
ing to keep it."
ALLEGED CAR THIEF HELD
Hartsell West, Secretly Indicted,
Arrested at Tacoma.
Hartsell West," secretly indicted
ty . the federal grand jury, was
arrested yesterday in Tacoma on a
charge of having violated the motor
vehicle theft act He is accused
of having stolen three automobiles
in the Washington city and of
driving them to this city for dis
posal. West will be, brought to
Portland for arraignment on No
The target of another secret in
dictment, Antonio Saso, was found
at San Jose yesterday and placed
under arrest by federal officers, to
be returned to Portland for trial.
Saso is the enterprising fruit and
produce vendor who is accused of
having broken into boxcars to
procure his supplies. When de
tected in the act he fled, leaving
his truck in the yards.
$1852 Given in $40,000 Suit.
SOUTH BEND, Wash., Nov. S.
(Special.) A trial. In the superior
court here, which took almost two
weeks and employed practically all
the legal talent in Pacific county,
was brought to a close yesterday,
when a jury awarded $1852 of the
$40,000 requested damages to a
number of property owners whose
land the city of Raymond condemned
for a new bridge across the Willapa
Stage Mail Discontinued.
ASHLAND, Or., Nov. S. (Special.)
Mail service between here and
Klamath Falls by stage has been
discontinued for the year.- This
service is used during the summer,
but, owing to the condition of the
roads, it is impossible to make the
trip during the winter. City routes
will receive Klamath Falls mail 24
hours later as a result of the return
to train service.
Read The Oregonlan classified ads.
will be announced
in tomorrows papers
WIFE IS HELD TIPPLER
PITCHER BROKEN ON HEAD,
SAYS LEWIS CALHOUN.
Mary Slattery Declares - William
. C. Slattery. Has Concealed
Whereabouts From Her. '
Allegations that Ida May Calhoun
has been addicted to strong drink t
since 1909 are mane In the divorce
complaintof Lewis JH. Calhoun, but
he says It was not until she at
tempted to break a heavy pitcher
over his head in September,, 1919,
that he could live with her no long
er. In warding off the attack Cal
houn says he received a bad gash
on the forearm. .
Mary Slattery, In suit filed for dl-
voros from William C. Slattery, eays
that while living in Chicago two
years ago she and her husband
agreed to move to Portland. It was
arranged that she come here in ad
vance of his coming. She came but
he did not She has not seen him i
in the two years and allesrea that he
carefully conceals his whereabouts
In the divorce complaint of Mabel
V. Carson against her husband,
Charles, two extra defendants are
named. These are O. C. Baker and
S. Phillips. Mrs. Carson's story is
that during her absence from Port
land her husband sold the grocery
business they had built up together.
Of the agreed price of $1200 Carson
is said to have received all but $297
and the wife wishes Messrs. Baker
and Phillips, purchasers of the store,
restrained from paying this sum to
Carson. She asks the court to award
this money to her along with a di
Inez S. Rodgers, seeking divorce
from William E. Rodgers, alleges
that he was sent to the Walla Walla
penitentiary in August after convic
tion on a felony charge.
Other divorce filings were those
of Laura N. against Galen Burnett
Coffin and Corintha against Noah
Mrs. Josephine H. Elgin.
Mrs. Josephine Hurphrey Elgin of
Salem, Or., died yesterday at the
residence or. ner aaugnter, jurs.
Harrv E. Chipman
300 East Twenty-
second street, in
this city. Mrs. El
gin was a pioneer
of 1852. She was
81 yearn of age.
Mrs. Elgin was
born March 9. 1841
-i - J m iennessea. Alter
t coming west with
--u- ..ifner parents they
settled first in
Linn county, and It
was there that she
She wn a vlrinv
of the late James H Rlo-ln
Mrs. Elgin is survived by three
daughters, Mrs. Harry E. Chipman
and Mrs. Emma Craven of Portland
and Mrs. H. H. Hewitt of Albany,
Or., and four sons, Charles F.,
George M., Harry W. and W. Clifford-Elgin
The body will be sent to Salem
today for interment.
-John Miles Newman.
ELLENSBURG, Wash., Nov. 3.
(Special.) Funeral services will be
held here tomorrow afternoon for
John Miles Newman, of Thorpe, aged
71, who died suddenly at h) fn
home. He had been a resident of
wie jviituas valley for 44 years. He
was born in Missouri in 1851 and
crossed the plains by ox team with
his -parents In 1864, locating first
at Albany, Or. The family later
moved to Silverton. Mr. Newman
came to Thorns in 1S7S .nj ,.
chased the farm which has been his
nome since -tnat time.
He leaves nine children, Mrs.
Oliver Wilcox, Fred P. Jacob, John
A. Esther and Jesse R. Newman, all
residents of Thorpe; Mrs. Lillian
Marshall of Cle Elum, Mrs. Minnie
Shull, of Ellensburg and Otis New
man of California; two half broth
ers survive him, Charles and James
Newman of Alhunv n, 'tt
leaves 18 grandchildren and 10 great
J. LeRoy Kelly.
J. LeRoy Kelly, former Portland
resident and for many years well
known here In railroad circles,' died
yesterday at Takima. Wash., ac
cording tc word received by his
mother, Mrs. A. M. Kelly, Knicker
bocker apartments. Death occurred
following a lingering illness. In
terment will be at Yakima.
Mr. Kelly was a member of the
Takima Elks lodge.' He was 40
years of age. In addition to his
mother, he ts survived by five chil
dren, Howard, Helen, Harold and
Valentine Kelly, living in Portland,
and Irene Kelly, living in Seattle.
A sister, Mrs. George W. Rundle,
lesides at Freemont, O.
Mr. Kelly was an active member
of various railroad organizations.
W. G. Ringo.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
W. A. Ringo, druggist at Halsey,
died In a local hospital this after
noon as the result of internal in
juries suffered In a fall down a
suirway In his home at Halsey last
night. He was formerly a druggist
at Brownsville, and was at one time
located at Salem. He was born near
Gervais, Or., 47 years ago. A mother
wno lives at Salem, a sister, two
brothers and his widow survive.
The body will be taken to Gervais
for burial in the Pioneer cemetery
near that place.
Mrs. Amanda E. Bradley.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) A telegram from Tucson,
Ariz., today announced the death
there of Mrs. Amanda E. Bradley,
native of Ontario, Canaa, aged 64,
who for IB years resided here. Mrs
Bradley and her husband, Willis
Bradley, left for Arizona a year ago
m " m
g Starting Today if
I! FOR ONE WEEK ONLY
f - HERE IS I
.S a picture packed tight with p.
t riN - if action and thrills, human appeal p-J
&V, "ft jf and heart interest; a production jd
Wii' Sl - Is tremendous in its pictorial and Mm
H, VJf- 11! dramatic qualities. LSI
' st. ill LU
ilmAm&Mi V riTiii PCNa
JMJ iV';itfeMl 1 iVf j-u-tt- v
- "i-HXr-! adanfpd from thf fnmmis h1
"t!l VX stage play of the same ph
D3 Jlf name. . Lu
A story of Paris, of its Apache
Dens, its Latin Quarter, its glit
tering midnight-to-dawn district
and its famous "Red Mill."
Matinees (week days) . . 25c
Evenings and Sundays ;. . .50c
jTtri- ; V : I JOHN HAMRICKi : -. :..r" '"-it
because of the former's health. An
only son, . Arle Bradley Is a local
Mrs. O. B. Travlss.
Mrs. C. B. Travles, formerly of
Portland, who was graduated from
Washington high school, died In her
Los Angeles home yesterday morn
ing, according to word received here
by relatives. Mrs. Travlss, who be
fore her marriage was Dorothy Mae
Miller, was 27 years old, and had re
cently moved to L.os Angeles with
her husband. Besides her husband,
she is survived by an infant son,
born October 25. and three' sisters,
Mrs.' Ira McCarl and Mrs. B. Q.
Flelschman. both of Portland, and
Winifred R. Miller, who was by her
"I gained thirty-four pounds by
taking Tanlac, and am feeling fine,"
declared J. B. Nelson, the well
known auctioneer of 614 10th Ave.
North, Seattle, Wash.
"When I began on Tanlac, I was
in Buch a bad fix I could hardly
pull myself up on the auction block.
I could eat scarcely anything and I
was literally etarvlng for lack of
nourishment. What little I did eat
caused gas pains, heart palpitation,
shortness of breath and headaches,
and after crying off a lot of furni
ture, I would be completely exhaust
ed. I also bad rheumatism so bad
it seemed that every bone, muscle
and joint In my body hurt.
"Well, sir, I sure 'fell into clover"
when I found Tanlac, for it made
me as sound and healthy as a man
could be, and I've kept In great
shape ever since. Tanlao certainly
is a wonderful medicine."
Tanlao Is sold by all good drug
such is m
Next Attraction GEORGE ARLISS
in "THE MAN WHO PLAYED GOD"
wsp " ms wm wm i
side at her death. Mrs. Travlss will
be buried In Los Angeles Monday.
Logger's Leg Fractured.
ASTORIA. Or., Nov. 8. (Special.)
John Scott, an employe of the
Lark In Green Logging company's
camp near Blind Slough, was caught
Get Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets
That Is the joyful cry of thou
sands Bince Dr. Edwards produced
Olive Tablets, the substitute for
Dr. Edwards, a practicing phy
sician for 17 years and calomel's
old-time enemy, discovered the
formula for Olive Tablets while
treating patients for chronic con
stipation and torpid livers.
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets do not
contain calomel, but a healing,
soothing- vegetable laxative.
No griping is the "keynote" of
these little sugar-coated, olive-colored
tablets. They cause the bow
els and liver to act normally. They
never force them to unnatural
If yon have a "dark-brown
mouth" bad breath a dull, tired
feeling sick headache torpid liver
constipation, you'll find quick,
sure and pleasant results from one
or two of Dr. Edwards' Olive Tab
lets at bedtime.
Thousands take them every night
Just to keep right- Try themj 16c
and 30a Adv.
CMMkii anOt at iridxr Civ them Ayrr't
ChcmPectoni. Often A tingle doc at bedtime
will completely control the cough. Cood tot
ay ooc with A coid or cough. Cet bottle todiy.
Bmnadr. J. C AutrCa, LotctO, Mats.
bo fettUi faaattve (or boy ad gWt ttaa.
HARRY Q. MILLS
CARTER DE HAVEN
"Entertaining the Boss"
under a log while at work this
morning and his left leg was badly
Readwliat Mrs.Lucas Writes Con
cerning Her Troubles, which
May be Just Like Yours
St.Louis,Mo. "I had troubles that
all women are apt to have, with pains
in my back, weak,
feelings and a
weak stomach. I
had been this way
atxmt a year and
was unable to
work or stand on
my feet for any
length of time.
aunt told me how
much good Lydia
Vegetable Compound had done her
and begged me to try it, bo I did. All
my pains and weakness are gone, my
Btomach ia all right and I do my work
at home and also work for Swift's
Packing Company. I recommend your
Vegetable Compound to my friends
and you may publish my letter as a
testimonial." Mrs. LuLO Lucas,
719A Vandeventer St., St Louis, Mo.
Again and again one woman tells
another of the merit of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
You who work must keep yourself
Btrong and well. You can't work if
! you are Buttering from such troubles,
i Mrs. Lucas couldn't. She tried our
j Vegetable Compound and her letter
tells you what it did for her. Give
it a fair trial now.