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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1914)
TTTB SUNDAY OREGOmX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 4. 1914.
GIVEN, SAYS WOOD
Speaker Thinks Chamberlain
Used Strong Influence to
Get President's Letter.
COOLNESS IS DETECTED
Senator's Kecord Again Reviewed-,
AYliile Ha nicy's Promises to Back
Administration on AH
President Wilson's recent indorse
ment of Senator Chamberlain was &
mere act of political expediency and
not prompted by any great admiration
for or sense of obligation to Senator
Chamberlain, declared Colonel C E. S.
Wood, in speaking before a large audi
ence in Maccabee hall at Llnnton last
Colonel Wooa expressed no doubt
of the President's sincerity in writing
a letter expressing the wish that Sen
ator Chamberlain would be re-elected,
but he held up to striking contrast the
warmth and the note of appeal con
tained in the document asking the peo
ple of Indiana to support Senator
Bhively, who is up for re-election in
"The fact that the President's letter
was sent to Senator Owen instead of
Chamberlain's own colleague. Senator
Lane, is very significant." he said.
"The Bhively letter was sent to his
colleague, Senator Kern. Why didn't
Chamberlain go to Harry dans when
lie needed help? The answer to that
Question might be interesting."
Influences BrtWKkt to Bear.
He went on to explain the probable
steps taken by Senator Chamberlain
to induce the President to write the
letter. He told of the relations exist
ing between the Senators back in
."Washington and of the unofficial body
known as the "Senatorial Club." He
told of the influence wielded by this
club. which really is a kind of a
good fellows' organization designed to
perpetuate the members in tteir of
fices, and of the u-n written rules that
It prescribes for newly-created and In
corrigible Senators. He related how,
when Senator La Follette first went to
Congress from Wisconsin, the other
Senators were rude enough to leave
their seats and walk out of the Senate
chamber whenever La Follette would
speak merely because La Follette had
not submitted to the rules of this Sen
"Now this club, as you may call it,"
said Colonel Wood, "operates on the
principle of 'you help me" and 'I'll help
"So it was that when George Cham
berlain needed help he went to Sena
tor Owen, of Oklahoma. Senator
Owen went to the President, we sup
pose, because the President's letter
refers to a previous conversation with
Senator Owen, and asked him to do
something for Chamberlain. '
Appeal of Club Pointed.
"With the appeal of this club be
hind Senator Owen's request the Presi
dent did the only square thing that, as
a party man. be could do. He wrote
that letter. We all have seen, it. We
know what it is. In it he says that
it is of the 'utmost importance to the
country if the present policies and
programme of the Government are to
be sustained and continued' to main
tain a Democratic majority in the Sen
ate. And for this reason the Presi
dent said he wants Chamberlain to be
re-elected. That's all he said. And
that's all he could say."
Colonel Wood devoted the major
part of his remarks to an appeal in
behalf of William Hanley, Progressive
candidate for the Senate. He pointed
out that Hanley is emphatically
pledged to support President Wilson
in every detail of his legislative pro
gramme and that if "the policies and
programme of the Government" that
the President writes about in the
Owen letter are to be sustained and
continued, they can be sustained and
continued just as well with the sup
port of William Hanley as with the
support of Senator Chamberlain.
Chamberlain's Defection Cited.
He proceeded then to show that Sen
ator Chamberlain has not always been
the ardent supporter of the President
in his legislative programmes of the
last two years. He reviewed those de
tails of Congressional history that
brought to light the fact that Senator
Chamberlain deserted the President on
the bill repealing free tolls through
the Panama Canal; on the confirma
tion of Jones' appointment as a mem
ber of the Federal Reserve Board and
on the wool tariff.
"Senator Chamberlain turned away
from Woodrow Wilson when the Presi
dent was personally begging him for
help," he suid.
"Do you suppose that is loyalty to
the Nation and the party chief?
"When Senator Chamberlain voted
for the high protective tariff on wool
he did it to please the wool men. When
he voted for the Underwood tariff bill
with free wool in it, he tried to please
the Democratic party.
"He tries always to please both sides.
That -is his characteristic. He has not
given to President Wilson the support
that the President is entitled to.
"Do you suppose President Wilson
cares if he is supported by Chamber
lain or by Hanley. But you ought to
care. The president is not picking your
United States Senator for you. He is
leaving that for you to do."
Hanley's Plans Mentioned.
He then described the plans and pur
poses of William Hanley and declared
him -a man of great constructive ideas.
He contrasted this characteristic with
the record of Senator Chamberlain.
"He never originated a constructive
idea in his life," he declared of the
Senator. "He never leads any move
ment until it is popular to lead. He
shifts with every breeze that blows
He ridiculed Chamberlain for falling
to print on his campaign cards the fact
that he is a Democrat, thus aiming to
catch non-partisan votes.
"Tliis man has been sitting back
there in Washington for the last six
years," he continued, "and not doing
the state a bit of good, but a positive
injury. And now lie wants to go back
for six years more. I think it is my
solemn duty to go out and tell the
things that T know about him."
He proceeded then to review briefly
the well-known incidents of the cam
paign ol 1902, when Chamberlain "ran
for Governor and Colonel Wood for
Vnited States Senator, and when Cham
berlain, after his inauguration as Gov
ernor would not sanctiou the Demo
cratic legislators voting for T. T.
Geer. who had defeated Colonel Wood
in the primaries, although Colonel
Wood personally beseeched the legis
lators to do so. He declared this as a
direct attack, upon the principles of
the direct primary.
Senator Turns on Roosevelt.
He told of the time, when Roosevelt
''as popular, that Chamberlain came
bu( (or Roosevelt; when Roosevelt was
not so popular, how he came out and
attacked Roosevelt, and of how he re
fused to come to a Bryan ratification
meeting because he was trying to get
elected Senator as a "non-partisan."
"How does that tally up with his
great record for Democracy?" he asked.
"It is not to my mind a character
that is admirable and one that can bo
trusted for the next six years."
Colonel Wood also crticised R. A.
Booth, the Republican Senatorial can
didate, but did not attack him on per
sonal grounds. He declared merely
that Booth is the representative of a
party that is pledged to undo what
President Wilson is doing and to "take
a step backward." '
He lauded the character and the pur
pose of Hanley and praised him for
his great constructive ideas, enumerat
ing among them his plan to get back
from the National Government the
money taken from Oregon for the sale
of public lands, his intention to secure
a freight rate for Portland and Astoria
that will recognize the water level
grade of these cities, his policy of
carrying education into the rural dis
tricts and the homes and others.
Miss Nina Joy entertained the audi
ence with a number of pleasing vocal
WRITER GOES TO
WALTER GIFFARD, AtlTO EDITOB
OF OREGOXIASf, OFF TO FROST.
Call of Duty Finds Ready Response In
Heart of Newspaperman When
England Needs Ills Help.
Heeding the call of the mnth. lanil
Walter Giffard, for three years a mem
ber of The Oreeonian staff", riensirted
yesterday for the home of his parents
at Wootton. Lincolnshire. Ensrlanil.
where he will visit for a time before
enlisting in the English armv. nrnhahiv
as an officer. -
Mr. Giffard did not return tn Timrij
because he had received an official
summons from his government. Nor is
he a member of a reserve military or
cranizaton. Mindful ih. -. i .
' v vu VI
Lord Nelson, "England expects every
uuui iu no ins amy, ne went because
he believed that his duty to his coun
try demanded that ha .t.nnn.-i. ,
, VV" v I' 1 ill
her hour of need.
Mr. Giffard has had mflitar t..i.i..
in the English "Turritnrial.
T ionization which correannndi in ..,
eral to the National Ousli-h in
United States. He expects to be sent
tO EurODe SOOn AftAV hl .nlt.t . 1
at the close of the war he proposes to
return to Portland to resume his work
as automobiln Mtitnr nf t, .
a position he has filled for 18 months.
inr. umara will visit his parents for
perhaps a month before enlisting and
in this time he will send a series of
letters to The Oregonian, descriptive
of England at home in time of war,
giving his observation nf h .
of the people, the provisions that have
"ocu iiuun wr meeting tne extraordi
nary conditons created by a state of
war and whatever else he considers of
interest to American readers. He
hopes to continue his work as a cor
respondent for The OrmrnnUn art i.
joins the English forces
tinent and. an far n vhh
soldier will allow him tim tn Ptta
Will tell th Rtnrv 4-
rrom a soldier's standpoint.
TURKS CARRYING OUT PLAN
Foreign Postoffices Closed and Du
ties on Foreign Goods Raised.
LONDON. Oct. 2. A dispatch to the
Reuter's Telegram Company front Con
"In VieW Of th aholffinn u
capitulations the foreign postoffices
i15 tiuncu on inursaay. Import
duties on foreign products have been
raised from 11 to 15 cents ad valorem.
Egyptian imports pay 13 per cent.
"An income tax is being applied to
foreign subjects, but foreigners in ju
dicial proceedings among- themselves
continue to be amenable to the consu
GERMANS STILL TO EXHIBIT
War Xot to Effect Magnitude of Dis
play at Exposition.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct 2. The war
will have.no effect on the size of the
exhibits of German manufacturers at
the Panama Pacific Exposition, says
W. W. Schultz. Exposition Commis
sioner, who has been, in Berlin several
months and who has returned to San
"We had at the time the war began
998 applicants for 200,000 feet of
space," he said, "and even after two
months of the war we received) three
applications for space."
GERMANS BOMBARD TAHITI
Papeete Shelled and Dismantled
French Gunboat Sunk.
- BORDEAUX. Oct. 3. The German
cruisers Scharnhorst and Gneissenau on
September 22 bombarded and half de
stroyed Papeete, principal town and
port of the French Island of Tahiti,
the most important member of the So
ciety group in the Pacific Such Is the
news received by Minister of Colonies
The cruisers also sunk the disman
tled French gunboat Zelee, a sister
ship to the Surprise, in the harbor and
then put out to sea.
GREECE, WARNED, RETORTS
Kingdom Will Fight if Any Balkan
State Takes Up Arms.
LONDON, Oct. S. A dispatch to the
Express from Rome says it is reported
there that Emperor William of Ger
many has sent a telegram to the King
of Greece warning him that if Greece
enters into a war against Turkey Ger
many will not guarantee the future
existence of Greece.
King Constantino replied, the dis
patch says, that if any of the Balkan
states took up arms on either side
Greece would declare for the triple en
Dean Sumner Formally Accepts.
Dr. A. A. Morrison yesterday re
ceived an official letter from Very Rev.
Walter T. Sumner, of Chicago, formally
accepting his election as bishop of the
Episcopal Churcn for the Diocese of
Oregon, subject to the approval of the
standing committees and bishops of the
United States. Dr. Morrison received a
telegram Tuesday notifying him that
the letter of acceptance was on its
way. The letter was turned over last
night to Dean Ramsey, of St Stephen's
Pro-Cathedral, who is president of the
standing committee of the Diocese of
Rivers and Harbors Bill Signed.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 3.-Presldent
Wilson signed today the rivers and
harbors bill appropriating $20,000,000
to be expended tinder the direction of
the War Department on projects al
SKY SCOUTS HELP
High Praise Given in British
SEA PATROL MAINTAINED
Squadron of Aeroplanes Operating
From Ostend Declared to Have
Done Valuable Work in
LONDON. Oct 2. The, value of the
services rendered by flying machines
co-operating in naval and military
movements is shown by the following
statement issued today by the official
"While the expeditionary force was
being moved abroad a strong patrol to
the eastward of the Straits of Dover
was undertaken by both aeroplanes and
airships of the naval air service. The
airships remained steadily patrolling
between the French and English coasts,
sometimes for 12 hours, while farther
to the east, with the assistance of the
Belgian authorities, a temporary aero
plane base was established at Ostend
and a patrol kept up with seaplanes
(not aeroplanes) between that place
and the English coast opposite.
Propeller Mended In Sky.
"By this means it was impossible for
the enemy's ships to approach the
straits without being seen for many
miles. On one occasion during one of
the airship's patrols it became neces
sary to change a propeller blade of one
of the engines. The captain feared it
would be necessary to descend for this
purpose, liut two of the crew immedi
ately volnteered to carry out the diffi
cult task in the air. Climbing out to
a bracket carrying the propeller shaft
ing, they completed the hazardous work
of changing the propeller blade 2000
feet above the sea.
"On the 27th of August, when Os
tend was occupied by a force of ma
rines, a strong squadron of aeroplanes
under Commander Samson, complete
with all transport equipment also was
sent over. Later this aeroplane camp
was moved and much good work is
being carried out by aeroplanes sup
ported by armed motors. Advanced
bases have been established some dis
Armed Cars Rout Vhlans.
"On several occasions skirmishes
have taken place between the armed
motor car supports and bands of Uh
lans. All these affairs have been suc
cessful, with a loss to the enemy in
killed and in prisoners taken.
"The armed cars arid aeroplanes also
have assisted the French forces of ar
tillery and infantry on several occa
sions. Good work has been done in
dropping bombs on positions of military
importance and railway communica
tions." ALLEGED ROBBER TAKEN
MAN BELIEVED TO BE G. TV. MAIL
T1IC APPREHENDED BI POLICE.
Detectives Say Suspect Held Vp Bank
Teller at Spokane and Looted
Tills of 9133U at Noon.
Identified to the complete satisfac
tion of the Police Department and
Burns detectives, a man believed to
be George W. Martin, said to have en
gineered the daring daylight robbery
of the Spokane titate Bank on August
28, was placed under arrest yesterday
and is being held at the County Jail
pending the arrival of officers from
that city with extradition papers.
The suspect gives his name as J. W.
Hawkshaw; says that he is selling
mining stock; has no papers of identi
fication; refuses to tell the authorities
where he may be identified; and when
arrested was carrying in an inside vest
pocket a bankbook on a bank In Mos
cow, Idaho, in the name of George M.
The authorities learned that Martin
was in Portland ten days ago and De
tectives La Salle and John Maloney
were detailed on the case. I. M. Fos
ter, who declared that Martin had
passed some bad checks on him, saw
this man yesterday and Traffic Officer
C. T. Hunter made the arrest "
Hawkshaw answered the description
sent out by Chief of Police Weir, of
Spokane. He is a man of about 40
years, 5 feet 10 inches in height weighs
about 200 pounds, has a cataract in
his right eye and has disfigurations on
his face. The man under arrest was
identified as Martin from a picture in
the possession of the Burns agency.
The robbery of which he is accused
took place at noon when only the pay
ing teller was in the bank. The man
entered the bank and without saying
a word pushed an envelope to the pay
ing teller, E. J. Beach. Beach began
to read, but on looking up found him
self covered by the robber's gun. The
robber locked Beach inside the vault
and took $1530 in gold and currency.
The only portion of the note handed
in by the hold-up man that Beach re
membered was a line saying, "Do not
make a noise, for I am desperate and
have nitro-glycerine and will blow
This was not the same man who
threatened a Seattle bank with nitro
glycerine a short time ago. for the po
lice are still looking foi him.
"Hawkshaw" refused to talk, except
to say that he had been in Portland
but four 'days, and was a mining
HIBERNIAN HOME OPENED
THRONGS PILL BE.UT1FIL QUAR
TERS OP CATHOLIC ORDER.
Dedication Ball Proves Brilliant Af
fair, Orchestra Plays Merrily '
and Crowd Has Good Time.
An event of interest In Catholic clr
cles was the dedication ball last night
of the new home of Division No. 1 and
the two " ladies' auxiliaries of the An
cient Order-of Hibernians on the south
side of Russell street Albina. .The
beautiful building was brilliantly illu
minated with many electric jets and
the main hall was elaborately deco
rated with evergreen festoons, inter
mingled with highly-colored Autumn
Rudd orchestra supplied the music
for the evening and the event was
highly enjoyed by the crowd which
thronged the hall all evening.
The success of the dedication was
due to the committee of arrangements.
composed of Misses Marie Chambers.
Katherine Gzffney, Margaret Smith,
Cecilia McMahon. Ann Dunn, Mary
Frances McCarthy, Isabella CoDcannon,
Esther Hogan, Anna Donavan. Kath
erine Madigan and Henrietta Wascher
and Messrs. A. Campbell, J. D. Doyle,
Dan Smith, T. I. Maloney, V. O'Hara.
P. J. Pryor. J. J. Kenny. Dan Hogan.
A B. Cain. J. D. Walsh. W. P. Lillis,
Frank Riordan. P. gammon. D. W.
Lane and John McGreat
Patronesses were Mesdames J.
O'Hara, W. F. Graham. P. Douglas. W.
P. Lillis, P. Ryan, Charles Duggan,
Ellen Halley. Agnes Sullivan, E. Cham
bers. W. A. Eivers. T. S. Hogan. P. E.
Sullivan, John Farrell, Mary Kenan, T.
J. Murphy, R. J. McMahon, P. J. Smyth,
J. J. Murphy, J. Foley. A. Leary, J.
George, M. Lemerick. J. s. McDavitt
W. J. Smith. M. J. Driscoll. T. Maloney,
T. J. Hogan and E. Johnson.
The property is valued at $20,000. It
was built by an Incorporated associa
tion, of which T. J. Murphy is presi
dent; John O'Hara, secretary; K. H.
Deefy, treasurer; John Farrell, vice
president -and D. W. Lane. The build
ing committee was composed of Mrs.
W. A. Eivers. P. Ryan. John Keating.
Rev. J. M. O'Karrell and P. K. Sullivan.
PLEA FOR HANLEY MADE
EMMETT CALLAHAN BELITTLES
Hill's Invasion of Oregon Laid to Ef
fort of Progressive Candidate
for Senatorial Post.
i An appeal for the election of William
Hanley, nominee of the Progressive
party for United States Senator, was
made last night by Emmett Callahan
In a speech berore the Hanley Club at
the Public Library.
What reform has George Chamber
lain ever stood for that has done the
people of Oregon or of the United
States any good?" he asked. "He hasn't
stood either as Governor of Oregon or
as United States Senator for a par
ticle of constructive legislation.
"Chamberlain is not a statesman; he
is just commonplace, mediocre man.
who happens to be a wonderful hand
shaker. He simply has all the quali
fications of a ward politician. He has
never been a Democrat even, at least
he won't admit it. and you would never
know it from any of his campaign lit
erature. "Booth is not a bad man, but is he
equipped to represent Oregon in the
Senate? Without going into details 1
will simply say that 1 do not believe
that he is."
The speaker read William Hanlev's
platform and compared it with the Pro
gressive platform, showing that neither
contradicted the other. "Every idea in
that platform came from Bill Hanlev"
he saidr "Colonel C. E. S. Wood helped
him whip it into shape, I helped him
some with it and so did another Pro
gressive who is present. but the
thoughts behind it are Hanley's.
iney talk about Chamberlain sret-
ting the railroad into Alaska. The bill
was given him to introduce, but he
didn't have anything more to do with
tne framing of it than a boy has with
the man in the moon. But Bill Hanley
induced James J. Hill to bring a rail
road to Oregon."
Mr. Callahan took a rap at the Dem
ocratic free trade policy, claiming that
it was beautiful In theory, but abso
lutely impracticable. Anna Shannon
BAD CHECK CAUSES FALL
Walter Sherwood Caught at Van
couver in Attempt to Flee.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Oct. 2. (Spe
cial.) A bad check, passed by Walter
Sherwood, who, in jail, gave his name
as John Harwin O'Shaugnessey and his
residence as San Jose, Cal., caused his
downfall tonight and he now oocuptes
cell in jail here. He was arrested by
Sherwood, carrying a check for $10.50
made out to himself and Indorsed by
him, but signed by A. J. Dorland and
drawn on the Vancouver National Bank,
entered Curran & Gardner's drug store
tonight and purchased 50 cents' worth
of drugs, giving the check in payment
He received $10 change. Mr. Curran,
becoming suspicious, communicated
with Mr. Dorland, who denied issuing
any check to Sherwood, and immedi
ately the police were put on Sherwood's
trail. He was caught at the ferry about
to flee to Portland.
HARROWING TALES TOLD
Miss Hortense Greffoz, Home From
Europe, Relates Experiences.
Miss Hortense Greffoz, of 7SS East
Salmon street arrived in Portland
Wednesday from Europe, where she
had some harrowing experiences due
to the war. When the trouble started.
she, with her father and sister, was
held In the village of Araches hear the
Swiss border. For three weeks their
principal article of diet was goat's
milk, she said.
Later, in Paris, she saw bombs
dropped by German aeroplanes. One
of these bombs hit the roof of a de
partment store in which she was
shopping. She returned to America n
the refugee liner Touraine, on which
wiiiiam vanoerollt was
High-grade Upright Pianos can now
be purchased for less than the ordinarv
commercial cheap piano would sell for
at any other time. Read page 19, this
A SUCCESSFUL ThMLINli SALESMAN.
Seibert L- -
976 South i f .-v ,
Oakwood, y 3 ?
A Splendid i ,
Young Man .
Clean, . ,
Strong and t v .
Mr. Fred H. Seibert, 976 S. Oakwood Ave, Columbus, Ohio, writes:
"It was while reading several of your endorsements in the Enquirer
this morning that I wondered if the traveling salesmen realized the
great benefit of your grand tonic, Peruna. I have noticed in travel
ing that every section of the country will affect your health more or
less. Catarrh is generally the root of yoor ill health, still few realize
this. If travelers will only use Peruna, they will find no trouble in
acclimating themselves. I have used it on two occasions, once when
I had a deep cold, and again when I had a dropping in the throat. It
works like a charm. No words can explain its great power. Here
after, in traveling, Peruna will be my dearest friend."
People who object to liquid medicines can now procure Peruna
HI SB AND DIES AND COLDENDALK
WOMAN WOULD D1K, TOO.
Mrs. Dollie Stamp Places Cuu to Breast
and Spring Trlgjfr With
Wound May Cause Death.
GOLDEN DALE, Wash., Oct. 2. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Dollie Stump, distracted by
grief, attempted to kill herself today
with a 22-caliber rifle. She placed the
muzzle of the weapon to her breast and
sprung- the trigger with her foot. The
bullet entered her body just over the
heart, inflicting a wound that physi
cians say probably will be fatal.
The woman's husband, Jess Stump.
accidentally shot himself September 29
while in charge of a band of sheep be
longing to Uriah Trumbo, grazing In
the Sirr-.coe Mountains 12 miles from
Goldendale. He died yesterday. Stump
was bending over to get a drink of
water., out of a stream, when a re
volver.", that he was carrying became
dislodged from a holster and fell to
the ground, striking a rock. The con
cussion caused the weapon to expolde.
The bullet struck Stump In the abdo
men and lodged in his back. After the
accident Stump walked nearly two
miles to camp.
Stump worked with cattle and sheep.
being accompanied most of the time by
his wife, who is an expert horsewoman.
The couple were very devoted.
Mrs. Stump is said to have threat
ened to take her own life in the event
of the death of her husband after the
accident happened, and efforts were
made by relatives to prevent the deed.
KAISER DEFIED DY KING
THBKAT TO DESTROY CITY IF Dl'KE
IS HURT DRAWS RETORT.
When Germans Brain Work. Writes Al
bert of Belsium, He WIU Shoot
Royal Captive With Ovrn Hand.
NEW YORK. Oct-2.-r-.(SpeciaL) Mail
dispatches from London received here
tonight clear up the identity of a mys
terious prisoner held by the Belgians
to whom other German prisoners pay
extraordinary respect, such as would
be accorded only to royalty.
Dispatches from London Identify the
mysterious prisoner as the Duke of
Mecklenburg-Schwerin- It is not known
when the Duke was captured, but the
German Emperor has shown the keen
est interest in his welfare. a
According to a statement from Lon
don, two letters of deep interest have
recently passed between the Emperor
and King Albert of Belgium, In the
first letter the Emperor. In his own
handwriting, informed the King of Bel
gium that if a hair of the head of the
captured Duke of Mecklenburg-Schwerln
were hurt he (the Emperor) would
King Albert, also in his own hand
writing, assured the Emperor that Im
mediately the German forces began
their work of destruction he would
ENLARGED (Varicosed) VEINS
axe more painful than dangerous and in their beginning
may often be cured or relieved without an operation bv
wearing a properly fitted elastic stocking.
Ten years ago we began the manufacture of these gar
ments, bringing skilled wearers to Portland the first
in the Northwest. v "We measure and fit each individual
case and warrant satisfaction. Remember, a stocking,
belt or bandage is worse than useless if the pressure is
uneven greater in one place than another. The suf
ferer might as well put so many rubber bands about the
Nothing so quickly relieves an old strain, sprain or
weak joint as one of our Elastic Garments.
OUR PRICES ARE NO HIGHER than for cheap, fac
tory-made stock. Ours is a true Oregon industry. It is worthy of
patronage and support not from sentimental considerations, but
because of real worth. .
TTlP RAT OPTIfON Ts a wonderful instrument a modern magic lantern
I11C Ul-Wl UUUn which will throw upon a screen to any needed size,
photographs, films, slides, printed bheets, post eards, eolor prints or drawings
Can be attached to any electric lighting current, D. C. or A. C. Can be used
by a child should be in every home, school or hall; Sunday schools, churches,
. fraternal, scientific or natural science societies all should have the BALOPTI
' CON. Prices from $18 to $294. Come in and we'll show you or seil for catalogue
shoot the Duke of Mecklenburg-Schwerln
with his own hand.
Delta V's to Meet Today.
The Delta T'psllon fraternity alumni
People From Far and Near
Who Are in Need of
Should come in now before the cold weather sets in. Don't wait
until the Dental War is over. Never at any time or any place can
you get good, serviceable work as cheap as now. Why not take
advantage of it?
WE DON'T HURT YOU
WE DO GOOD WORK
Flexible Flesh-Colored Plates... $10
Ordinary Rubber Plates So.OO
Porcelain Crowns S3.50
Gold Fillings Sl.OO
22-k. Gold Crowns $3.50
22-k. Gold Bridge S3.50
We Have the Knowledge, Ability and Experience
Electro -Painless Dentists
In the Two-Story Building
Corner of Sixth and Washington Streets, Portland, Or.
Worried Man writes: "Let me say
that my condition puzzles and worries
me. In the last year I seem to have
been growing old rapidly, though only
38. My food and sleep do not recuper
ate my strength and energy, and lately
I have dizzy spells, trembling, head
aches, loss of appetite, memory and
hopelessness. Despondency and worry
over my condition are ever present.".
Answer: Cheer up. get well and thin
conserve your vitality by proper, tem
perate living. Obtain three -grain
csdomene tablets in sealed tubes, with
full directions, use them and an agree
able, pleasing restoration should ensue
to your entire satisfaction.
Mr. L. C. B. asks: "Do you think it
is possible to reduce my weight from
240 pounds to about 190 pounds?"
Answer: It Is impossible to say Just
how much one can reduce until after
trying, but 5-grain urbolone tablets
should be used according to directions
with each sealed tube, obtainable at
most any drug store. If the flesh is
unnatural you should easily reduce as
J. R- O. asks: "I am thin, angular,
weak and tired. What can I take to
improve my health, strengthen my
nerves and increase my weight about
Answer: Take regularly with your
meals three-grain hypo-nuclane tab
lets, sold in sealed packages, by drug-
ALDER STREET AT
will meet today noon at the Univer
sity Club for luncheon and to transact
important business matters in connec
tion with fraternity affairs and the
coming convention at Western Reserve
University, at Cleveland.
We Don't Charge Too Much
Tne questions answered below are
general in character, the symptoms or
diseases are given and the answers will
apply im any case of similar nature.
Those wishing futher advice, free,
may address Dr. Lewis Baker. College
Bldg., College-Ellwood Sts., Dayton, O.,
Inclosing self-addressed, stamped en
velope for reply. Full name and ad
dress must be given, but only Initials
or fictitious name will be used in my
answers. The prescriptions cn be
filled at any well-stocked drug store.
Any druggist can order of wholesaler.
gi.ts. with complete directions. These
tablets improve the blood. Increase nu
trition and strengthen the nervous sys
tem if used regularly for several
C L asks: "I have tried to cure
dandruff, itching scalp, falling hair
and baldness with numerous tonics
etc., but in vain. What do you recom
mend?" Answer: I have been recommending
plain yellow mlnyol for the past seven
years and scores of my patients are de
lighted with the quick, pleasant action
of this remedy in stopping itching, fall
ing hair, dandruff, etc. It gives the
hair health, luster and vigor as noth
ing else does. Obtain in 4-oz. jars with
H. M. B. writes: "Can you please
prescribe medicine which will relieve
me of such distressing symptoms of
kidney and bladder as the following:
Fains in small of back, sorenefs in
region of bladder, frequent calls at
night but scanty flow with pain, burn
ing and foul odor, puffing of limbs, etc
Answer: Those seeking relief from
kidney and bladder disorders should
begin taking balmwort tablets, a verv
successful formula, sold in sealed tubes
with full directions.
Mrs. T. B. B. asks: "I suffer from
headache and constipation periodically
and my blood seems too thick, causing
languor and tired feeling. 1 will thauK
you to prescribe for me."
Answer: Three-grain sulpherb tab
lets (not sulphur) are most effective in
relieving constipation, thinning the
blood and removing the symptoms of
languor, etc. I advipe you to begin
taking as per directions with each