The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 28, 1914, Section One, Page 13, Image 13

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    TIIE SUXDAY OREGOXIAJf, FORTLAyP, JUNE 23. 1914.
v
UNIVERSAL 3-GENT
POSTAGE IN SIGHT
THIETY-NINB GIRLS GRADUATE FEOM ST. MAEY'S.
Postal Union Conference Due
to Change Rates to AH
Foreign Countries.
2-CENT MOVE MUST WAIT
British Attitude Will Defeat Radical
Proposal Xow, la Belief Inter
national Trade Stimulus
Foreseen in Cut.'
From January 1. 1915, onward, the
postage on letters between the United
: States and foreign countries, other than
those such as Canada, Great Britain
and Germany, where special lower
agreements are in force, will probably
' be fixed at S cents for the first ounce
Instead of 6 cents, which is the rate
, now in force.
Official action will . not be taken
until next September, following the
meeting of the Postal Union, but the
postal authorities of the world have
already practically decided upon this
- step, according to advices received In
. Portland, and their delegates to the
Postal Union conference, which is com
poeed of representatives from every
government in the world, and meets
every three years, will be so instructed.
Decisions of the conference upon in
ternational postal affairs are final and
Its decrees or recommendations are
never upset by individual governments,
The 3-cent postage, will, in fact, be
a universal 3-cent postage and will be
in force between all nations and coun
tries, saving only those where special
agrements are in force for trade
' other reasons.
Two-cent Postage Doomed.
Postal authorities of the world have
been considering universal 2-cent post
axe. believing that the gross revenu
: would be so enormously increased that
the decreased revenue per letter would
. be offset.
English officials have, however.
ecouted this belief, despite the efforts
of Sir Henlker Heaton. one of the Bri
tish delegates to the conference and
the leader in England in the universal
"oennv post (2 cents) campaign.
A measure will be presented at th
conference advocating universal 2-cent
postage, but it is defeated already, ow
lng to the British attitude, which has
Influenced a number of other countries.
The 2-cent Dlan will be advocated
all probability by the United States,
Francs. Australia, Canada and Germany
Long before each tri-annual Postal
Union conference the various govern
ments communicate the one with the
other, and decide what they intend to
recommend. Those formal communica
"" tions, to a great extent, have already
taken place and universal 3-cent post
' age will be recommended by a majority
or countries represented.
Delegates who find the conference
against a universal 2-cent postage un
doubtedly will switch to the banner of
the 3-cent advocates to make the mo
tion unanimous. In accordance with
past usage, the conference will recom
mend that the change take effect at
the beginning of 1915.
.But for the stubborn opposition of
the British government it is considered
certain that universal 2-cent postage
would be accomplished by the confer
ence, but the British postal authorities
believe that the business would be con
ducted at a loss.
Indemnity Offer Turned Down.
Learning of this attitude, a London
financial magnate offered to deposit
a bond with the British government
Indemnifying the government against
loss under the proposed plan. Yet this
action was given scant consideration.
At present the United States is ruled
by the Postal Union as to Its interna
tional postal rates, with the following
exceptions:
Canada. Mexico. Cuba and Panama,
United States vessels in any part of the
world and the City of Shanghai, China,
whence domestic rates apply as regards
first-class matter.
Great Britain, Ireland and New
Foundland, whence the rate is 2 cents
per ounce on first-class matter, al
though on other classes of matter the
Postal Union dules prevail.
German)', whence first-class matter
may be transmitted by direct German
liners at the 2-cent rate. Should the
faster routes via Cherbourg, Southamp
ton or Fishguard be desired the Postal
Union rates prevail.
Advocates of the " reduced postage
plan declare that 1J, will be an imme
diate stimulus to international trade
and good fellowship. Indications along
this Hue have been furnisbhed since
2S9S. when the British government put
into rorce "imperial penny post In the
British dominions; the much increased
use of cables since the cable letter, de
ferred cable and week-end cable at
much reduced rates, following the plan
of the night and day letter by wire, is
offered as further proof that reduced
rates attract a much heavier business.
Should universal 3-cent postage be
the success prophesied unquestionably
the Postal Union conference meeting
three years hence will adopt a universal
x-cent postage rate.
RECRUITING IS LIVELY
Encampment at Gearhart In July
Cause of Membership Increase.
The attractive programme arranged
for the encampment of the National
Guard of Oregon and Idaho and the
Twenty-first Infantry of regulars sta
tioned at Vancouver Barracks at Gear
hart from July 13 to 33 has started
lively recruiting at the Armory, where
special arrangements have been made
for taking men Into the service. A
number of recruits joined yesterday
and other applications were received,
indicating that dozens of men will
join before time for departure for
camp.
There will be nearly 2500 men at
the camp, of whom 2000 will be Guards
men and 500 regulars. The Idaho mi
litia has joined the Oregon camp at
the request of officers of the Idaho
troops, who saw an exceptionally good
time on the Oregon beach, where the
Oregon camp and the camp of the
regulars has been arranged.
Adjutant-General Flczer. of the Ore
gon National Guard, said yesterday
that a number of recruits are needed
to fill up the ranks. . Besides being
provided with transportation, clothing
and all equipment the men will be
, paid while In camp. Privates will re
ceive from 11.2a to 13.60 a day.
Sunday Schools Hold Picnic,
The annual union picnic of the East
Fide Baptist, Centenary Methodist and
Third Presbyterian Church Sunday
. schools was held yesterday afternoon
at Gladstone Park on the Oregon City
line. Field day events were en the
programme.
I f Ml
..y awa jwts wr i vjtuv
? I S ' i i " . fl B II ill? IT 1
f -17 ' ir' V-v .Vt 7 X hi Ml
n3 ' y
WPE 0
Thirty - nine girls were graduated
this month from Mary's Academy
and College, one u. mo largest classes
yet graduated from the institution. On
the commencement programme was a
musical fantasy. "Sailing Into Heaven,"
by the members of the 1914 class. The
success with which the fantasy was
offered probably will cause it to be
repeated in the near future.
1 Maybelle Crandall, 2 Catherine
O'Brien, 3 Helen Kane, 4 Frances
O'Brien, E Alice O'Hare, 6 Margaret
Casey, 7 Margaret Kves, 8 Ruth
Klernan, 9 Eleanor Ryan, 10 Flor
ence Donnelly, 11 Margaret Corbett, I
12 Anna Miller, 13 Grace Sweeney,
14 Edna Kindred, IS Margaret La I
Speance, 16 Marie Chapman, 17 Annaj
Niblen. 18 Helen Engberg, 13 Muriel
O'Connor. 20 Louise Manning, 21 1
Florence Sullivan. 22 Hilda Hendrick- I
son, 23 Novena Blsaillon, 2? Coral
Haley. 25 Ora Richardson, 26 Adel
aide O'Hanlon, 27 Winifred Smith,
28 Adele Rice, 29 Catherine Ennls,
30 Ethel Clark, 31 Julia McCarthy,
82 Agnes Hughes.
BOYS AND GIRLS WILL BE GUESTS
OF RECREATION LEAGUE.
Camp for Yonna Women Will
Established at Rlverdaie) for
Boys at Cascades. '
Summer camps for boys and girls
are projected for this year under the
auspices of the Recreation League, and
preparations for both camps are pro
gressing well.
It is intended to open the camp for
girls some time In July. It will prob
ably be situated at Riverdale, about six
miles from Portland on the Oswego
carline. Miss Nell Sykes will be in
charge of the camp. She has been
head of the department of domestic
science In the Deaf School at Salem
and is a graduate of Oregon Agri
cultural College.
It is planned to change every ten
days the party of girls at the camp,
which will accommodate only about IS
at one time. The girls' club section of
the Recreation League is working to
secure funds to finance the enterprise
and 'announces that only about 1300 la
still lacking to make the plan entirely
feasible. -
The boys' camp Is planned to be
situated somewhere up the Columbia
River, near the - Cascades. It is in
tended to make it large enough to
accommodate 200 boys and a charge of
SB for each boy attending tne camp.
Ray Small, In the Lewis building, is
receiving the subscriptions for' this
camp, and a fund of 31000 is sought.
The camp will open, if all arrange
ments can be completed in time,, on
July 6. The committee In charge of
the Recreation League is: L. II. Weir,
H. R Talbot, T. Morris Dunne, Ben
Selling and A. E. Wood.
Kenil worth Park to Hear Band. "
The programme of music to be played
this afternoon at 3 o'clock at Kenll
worth Park by the Portland Municipal
band is as follows:
March "Free Lance ; . Soosa
Waltz "Dolores" . . Waldteufel
Overture "Maritana" Wallace
"Humoresque " .ivom
Scenas from "The Firefly" Frlml
Grand fantasia "Carmen" Bizet
Comique "Funeral March of a Marionette"
Gounod
Aragonaise, from "Ballet Le CM" Massenet
Plantation songs "The 6unny South" ....
Bampe
Two-step "Osman" Selling
STORY, OF NOVEL TOLD JN
SHORT TIME BY PICTURES
Growth of Movie Industry and Reason for Its Development Evidenced by
Popularity of Such Films as "The Spoilers."
SUMMER TERM-TO OPEN
VACATION SCHOOLS START TERM OP
SIX WEEKS TOMORROW.
'Mt'"K ' "
KATHRYN WILLIAMS, WILLIAM FARJfUM AXD WHEELER OAKBIN
IX "THE SPOILERS" AT HEILIG, JULY 5-11.
NLY a few years ago motion plc-
tures were considered a curiosity;
those who attended exhibitions
did so purely because they were curi
ous. The great American amusement
loving public has how signified its
willingness to become lovers of the
ilant drama. The industry nas. mere-
fore, passed from an experimental and
curious stage to one of permanency.
It ranks fifth in the inaustries ot
the world, primarily because the pub
lic demanded this class or amusement.
Secondly because such men as W. N.
c.Hr vhn nioneered this business, was
far-sighted enough to see that the pub
lic wanted a pastime that would fur
nish an veninga entertainment ana
supply that thrill that everyone, wheth
er they be Americans or foreigners, de
sires. Thus, Mr. fielig ventured the task of
filming Rex Beach's wonderful novel,
"The Spoiler." To complete this pro
duction. Mr. Sells disregarded all
thought of expense. William Farnum
was engaged to portray the character
of the red-blooded, venturesome Ameri
can. He supplied a cast of wonderful
film performers to complete a perfect
picture. Kathryn Williams portrays
the hardened woman of the North,
Cherry Malotte.
"The Spoilers" will receive its initial
presentation in Portland at The Heillg
Theater for seven days, beginning Sun-:
day. July. S. . , . ; '
Chance Glvea Paplla to Make Zip Back I
Work or Get Advance Credit 800
Enrolled In High School.
The vacation schools of the public
school system will open tomorrow for
the annual Summer session, which will
last until August T.
The following buildings will be used
to accommodate the pupils: Girls'
Trade School, Boys' School of Trades,
Lincoln High School, Alblna Homestead,
Arleta, Clinton Kelly, Hawthorne,
Holladay. Ladd, Lents, Montavllla,
Ockley Green, Peninsula,' Richmond,
Sellwood, Vernon and Woodlawn.
Twenty-five manual training shops also
will open. '
The purpose of the vacation High
School is to make up failures, to review
work in which the student may be
weak, to take advance work in prep
aration for the Fall course so that the
work may be easier at that time, or to
take advance work for credit to become
regular in registration.
"This work as outlined," says W. T.
Fletcher, principal of the Vacation High
School, "is, of course, for the regular
public High School pupils.
"Of particular interest 'to them this
Summer Is the offering of English and
special. This course will be given very
much as outlined in the new English
syllabus for the High Schools. It is
open to those who have taken and are
weak or have failed in English 4,
6 or T.
"In addition to the regular public
High School students many others come
to the Summer High; those who wish
to make up work for private secondary
schools; those who wish to make up
Latin or mathematics deficiencies in
college; those employed In the oity who
need special help.
"Last yefr a helpful course in chem
lstry was offered for drug clerks. This
year the same course will be offered.
In connection with the Latin, a course
will be provided for students of med
iclne and pharmacy."
Members of the Vacation High School
faculty are: Principal. W. T. Fletcher:
mathematical Omar Bittner, I. N. Gar-
man, A. F. Bittner; English, Homer
Jamison, Miss Gleason, L A. Melendy
history, W. A. Fenstermacher, Miss Cul
ver. George Koehn:, Latin, w. A.
Fenstermacher, L A. Melendy; German,
Miss Mason; chemistry, W. V. Green;
physics, L. D. Roberts; commercial, H.
w. Herron.
The registration last year was 485.
Registration estimated for this year Is
600.
iUT THE
CAL DENTAL TRUST
If the People of Oregon Who
Pay the Dentists' BUls
. Will Help Me.
The Ethical Dental Trust of Oregon, a combination in restrain
of trade, has undertaken to put me out of business in Tortland be
cause I advertise my business, which is contrary to the rules of thin
trust.
The State Board of Dental Examiners, to satisfy this dental
trust, refuses to give me a license to practice my profession on th
flimsy pretext that I am not a competent dentist. I have document!
sP'NthB second oldest dental colletre in America, and have been qualified
J J to practice dentistry in California, New York, Pennsylvania, Maine,
Illinois and Canada, and have practiced for nearly a quarter of a
;T century. W hy am l not competent in uie siaie 01 urcguui
I have the largest and Dest-equippea aentai omce in mi i acuio
Northwest on the second floor of the Marchants Trust building at
the onrner nf Sixth and "Washington streets. PorUand. It has six
teen chairs and is open every week day from 8 :30 A. M. to 6 P. M., and I shall keep
; m- orient AsnitA tli Ethical Dental Trust of Oregon. Every one of the
Alt AAAJ tl4Viav wwvf " . .
dentists associated with me in this office is a graduated dentist of experience and li
censed to practice under the laws of this state. I am doing the largest dental busi
ness in this city and I defy the Ethical Dental Trust to stop m-
I propose to show how this trust is plundering the people of Oregon. Instead
of the dental laws of this state being a protection to the public, as intended, this
noxious combine has subverted these laws and by control of the State Board of
Dental Examiners the people suffer under a government by a dental trust for the
benefit of a dental trust.
What would you think if the railroads of Oregon made up a list of names and
handed it to the Government from which to appoint the members of the State Rail
road Commission t Such a procedure would not be tolerated. Yet that is how the
dental trust sets its friends on the dental board, and as proof of this it is a f sot
that no dentist who advertises his business has ever been allowed to remtun on the
State Board of Dental Examiners. . ,
I am going to help the people of Oregon break the power of this Ethical Dental
Trust. I know how and I am not afraid to do it. The dental combines in other
states have been after me for years and I have built up the largest dental business
in the world with offices in many large cities. I am not afraid to leave tins to the
people of Oregon who believe in fair play and who pay the dentists bills. If you
want to stop this pilfering of your pocketbooks by the Ethical Dental Trust I will
show you how it can be done. '
I shall present to the people four amendments to the dental lawa M Oregon,
providing: . . ,
1 That it shall be unlawful for any dentist to use cocaine or arsenic,
or any solution containing either or both of these poisons, in the practice of
dentistry in this state. ... j
This law will stop the Ethical Dental Trust from poisoning the people, and
leaving in many patients a craving for cocaine.
2 That a competent dental nurse shall be present as attendant at all
times in every operating room during each operation. .
' This law will be a protection to every woman patient. No woman will be com
pelled to be alone in a room with a dentist during operations, as is often the case at
present because the Ethical Dental Trust will not pay a living wage to nurses.
3 That within six months after the passage of this law every person
practicing dentistry in the state shall be compelled to pass an examination tn
theory and practice before a special state board of dental examiners com
posed of advertising as well as nonadvertising dentists and further, that any
dentist in the state of Oregon who is a member of any society, association or
organization which has a scale of fees or price list of charges shall be de
nied the right to take this examination, and any dentist thereafter who holds
membership in any such society, association or organization shall be forever
barred from practicing dentistry in the state of Oregon.
This law will weed out a lot of incompetent dentists who have been given li
censes to practice by state boards under the control of the Ethical Dental Tnirt in
years past, 'and also prevent the trust from maintaining its combine in restraint of
4 That the State Board of Dental Examiners shall be compelled to
admit to practice in this state any dentist who holds a legal certificate to
practice dentistry in any other state of the Union, providing that said state
will likewise accept the certificates issued by the state of Oregon.
This law will leave the state dental board free to enforce the law without fear or
favor for the public good and take it out of the control of any clique or combine. It
is the principle of reciprocity in dentistry, giving the public full protection and every
dentist an even break before the law. ,
I am opposed to all trusts and especially a dental trust. I believe that when
the people of this state understand what is being done by this Ethical Dental Trust
Tinder the cover of laws intended for the public good, they will demand a new deal
and a square deal.
I am the equal in 6kill, training and experience of any member of the Ethical
Dental Trust, and I don't propose to be branded a "quack" simply because I
will not join this trust in plundering the public when it is suffering with the tooth
ache. The Painless Parker organization of dental specialists do all operations with
out pain and do them more rapidly and better than can dentists using: old-sehool
methods. "We shall continue to make consultations and examinations free of charge
to all who come to us in open disregard of the rules and regulations of the Ethical
Dental Trust of Oregon. ,
I am in favor of laws protecting the public against incompetent and dishonest
dentists, and I believe the people of Oregon are opposed to lawa being made in the
interest of a dental trust.
Yours for a fair field and no favors.
PAINLESS PARKER, Dentist.
San Francisco Los Angeles Oakland San Diego Bakersfleld Brooklyn, N. Y.
CITY
PLANS TO LESSEN TRAF
FIC CONGESTION.
Grants . Pass to Have Biff Time.
GRANTS PASS, Or., June 27. (Spe
cial.) Big preparations are being
made for a celebration here the Fourth
of July. The firemen have been busy
making a tour of the county during"
the past week in order to advertise the
celebration. Automobile races and
bicycle races will be held during- the
early part of the afternoon and horse
racing at 4 o clock. A grand ball will
be given on the evening of the 3d.
Elimination ef Tnraa ef Cars Sa Far
aa Possible la Business Section
New la OatUaed Proposal.
Aged Woodland Woman Dies.
WOODLAND, Wash., June 27. (Spe-
clal.) Mrs. Rose Anne Stuart died
here early Wednesday morning at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. E. J.
Wirtz. Mrs. Stuart was born In Maine
in 1821 and came West In 1890. Two
sons, two daughters, 10 grandchildren
and five rreat-srrandchlldren survive.
The children are Mrs. E. J. Wirta, of only
To lessen traffic congestion on the
principal business district corners, the
city bureau of highways and brWges
under H. W. Holmes, is preparing a
proposed new routing for streetcars,
changing the routing and providing for
cars on only one side ot tne street.
While the Dlan has not been worked
out In detail as yet the proposal is to
eliminate as many of the turns of cars
as possible on Firth and Washington,
Fifth and Morrison, Broadway and
Morrison and Broadway and Washing
ton streets. These intersections now
form the principal intersections for the
looping of cars from many parts of
the -city.
The cltjrs pian is to prevent uie
turning of cars with trailers at these
corners, proviaing ior tne routing; oi
two-car trains in other directions. It
is proposed also to have the cars use
the rlgnt-nann tracics on mesa
Woodland; Mrs. F. W. Gorman, of Min
neapolis; Fred B. Stuart, of Stanfield,
Or., and James L. Stuart, of Tolt, Wash.
POrS01l OAK f IVT t
Use SantlseDtic Lotion. Instant relief.
Drugs-lsta refund money If It fails, too.
Intersections and on Fifth street from
Morrison to Washington. Washington
from Fifth to Broadway; Broadway
from Washington to Morrison and Mor.
rison from Broadway to Fifth.
It Is said that from tne tranic
studies made by the city bureau of
highways and bridges, traffic conges
tion is great at these Intersections and
on these streets most of the day and
particularly in the afternoons. .By
preventing the turning of cars much
traffic delay will be lessened. By having
the cars onlv on the rlcht side of
the streets and Intersections room will ,
be available for traffic to move on to I
the left-hand side of stopping street
cars. With the cars on both tracks
at present traffic has to stop while
passengers are getting on and off the
cars. The same applies to ears turning
corners. The two-car trains oause
traffic to slop while the cars are
swinging across the street, thus adding
greatly to congestion.
Mr. Holmes says he expects to work
the plan out In all detail before taking
It up with the streetcar company. The
plan will bo open then for revision, the
schedule of tne city oeing oniy tenta
tive. MILLING FIRM LOSES CASE
Tract of 4500 Acre In Douglas
County Forfeited by Decree.
The Gardiner Milling Company was
yesterdsy dispossessed as claimant te
4500 acres of timber land near Gardi
ner. Douglas County, by a declnloo of
Judge Bean in United States District
Court. . The case was one of the "In
nocent purchaser" esses arising from
the Government's suit against the Ore
gon A California Railroad for the for
feiture of Its l.ioO. 000-acre land grant.
The Gardiner company began buying
the land from the railroad company In
May. 1S77, continuing to buy tracts un
til March. 1900. at prices from ll ii to
14 an acre.
Judge Bean's decision provides that ,
the company may purchase the land
from the Government within sts
months at a price of II SO aa acre, the
figure originally set bj the terms ft
the grant to the railroad company
as that at which the land should be
sold.
Glenn E. Hustad, special anflstant
to Attorney-Oeneral MrReynelds. hart
charge of the Governments cse for
the forfeiture ef the land, as be rsa
had other "innocent purchaser esses.
Complexion perfeetlon-SantlfJptle Lotion.
Adv.
Rupture
nicy's Spermtic SticU Truss
Iperstini thleM ttl
Be yea taroevsf
This micr.i.r.r rrwws.Ttr fsiri n
applianc (! IMs opening In tee
days is must cases.
Railway fnre raid ene y If yei
buy this letLKl arri.laM K.
Sold only by
Laue-Daris Drug Co.
Tklnt VsMklll na. Prlae4.
Orse. whn si Irwai r. spirts ana
clumve !! Agents for this ari"nue.
IVioeo writing bduob ibis ae.)