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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY . OREGONIATT, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 31, 1915.
BERLIN SAYS ALLIES
WILL QUIT SALOHIKI
London Has Report, However,
, That More Transports
I, t Are Expected Soon.
CONSTANTINOPLE GETS AID
Special Trains With Munitions Dis
patched Through Thrace Neither
Serbians Nor Bulgarians
Now Holding TJskup.
BERLIN, Oct. 30. by. wireless to
Tuckerton, N. J. The Overseas News
Agency tonight gave out the following:
"A dispatch, from Athens reports that
the entente troops have begun to retire
from Saloniki. General Hamilton (Gen
eral A. B. Hamilton), commander of
the British forces at Saloniki, com
municated the fact to Prince Nicholas
of Greece, who ordered the Greek au
thorities to help the Anglo-French
staff in the task or retirement."
LONDON, Oct. 30. The Saloniki cor
respondent of Reuter's Telegram Com
pany sends the following dispatch:
"The concentration of the troops of
the entente allies at various points with
the object of relieving the pressure on
the Serbians is proceeding.
More Transport Expected. I
"More transports are expected soon, I
nd since the recent torpedoing of the
British transport Marquette in the Gulf
of Saloniki the precautions against 1
submarines have been increased (.Dele-1
tion by censor.) Shipping has been1
safeguarded in the port of Saloniki,
which presents an animated appear
"The large number of refugees from
Serbia and the influx of strangers, to
gether with many officers belonging
to the allied armies and the Red Cross
units, have tended considerably to in
crease rents and food prices, and there
is a shortage of several necessities,
ROME, via Paris, Oct. 30. Reports
received here from the Balkans say
that special trains have been prepared
on the Bulgarian Railway to transport
German troops through Thrace to Cor
etantinople. Arm Already on May.
A quantity of arms and ammunition
fias been dispatched already, it is said.
PARIS. Oct. 30. "According to offl
rial news," says a Havas dispatch from
Salontkt, under date of October 28,
'neither Serbians nor Bulgarians are
at Uskup, where a civil guard is re
ported to be maintaining order.
"Skirmishes took place east of Tir
tilli, according to a telegram from Gen
eral Bailloud, of the French forces. A
Bulgarian company reconnoitered Kir
volak (on the railroad line south of 1s
tip) and disappeared immediately."
Jienulne of Balaam Reported,
A Havas agency dispatch filed yes
terday at Saloniki says that Bulgarians
who advanced from Istip on Thursday
morning and ''attacked Veles were re
pulsed with serious losses.
Reports from Bucharest say that the
demonstration there last Sunday in fa
vor of the entente allies, which resulted
in collisions between the police and the
manifestants, is to be followed by a
similar affair tomorrow. A Bucharest
dispatch says that tomorrow's demon
stration, which has been arranged by
the Nationalists, "will be the last con
stitutional effort to induce the gov
ernment to take part in the war."
HUSSIANS REPORTED ON WAV
Berlin Hears Large Forces Are Pre
paring to Invade Bulgaria.
COPENHAGEN, via London. Oct. 30.
fc Large contingents of Russian troops
have set sail from the Black Sea ports
of Odessa and Sobastopol for the Bul
garian coast, the Berlin Tageblatt says.
The dispatch, telegraphed to the
Tageblatt from Bucharest, says that
the transports are convoyed by a
strong squadron. The recent attack by
Russian warships on the Bulgarian
port of arna, according to tots ac
count was made in preparation for an
attempt to land troops.
STUDENT PROVES BURGLAR
Berkeley Police Arrest Leon L.
Long, University Man.
BERKELEY, Cal., Oct. 30. Leon L.
Long, of Lob Angers, a sophomore stu
dent at the University of California.,
was arrested this morning. Police say
he has confessed to six burglaries. He
is believed to have committed numer
ous mysterious burglaries in the past
Long has been living at a local ho
tel and has cut a wide swath in the
social life of the university. He pos
sessed a wide acquaintance and was
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 30. Mrs. J. N.
Long, mother of Leon N. Long, arrested
ry the police at Berktiey in connec
tion with a series of burglaries, said
today she learned recently of nis ex
t ravagant habits and his assoetation
with undesirable companions and
wrote him to "come home." She told
him "there was nothing more for him"
at the - university, since he did not
choose to utilize its advantages.
Long's stepfather is superintendent
of the Pacific Electric Railway at Re
dondo Beach, near here.
AGED PIONEER IS' DEAD
Thomas Keating, 91, Picturesque
Baker County Citizen, Passes.
BAKER. Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
Thomas Keating, one of the best
known pioneers in this part of the
state, died today at his home near
Keating. 18 miles from here, aged 91.
"Uncle Tom" came to Old Auburn 50
years ago and a few years later moved
1o the ranch where he died. Keating
postoffice was named after him.
He was born on hoard ship off the
coast of Newfoundland and was a
railor until he went to California dur
ing the days of 49 and became a miner.
He was a bachelor, having never mar
ried. He was noted for his charity
and was fond of horses and until a
year ago rode a beautiful horse for 23
years, the animal dying a month ago.
aged 35. v
WEEK'S ACCIDENTS ARE 186
Compensation Act Applies to 138 of
Those Injured In State.
SALEM, Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.) R,
porta to the State, Industrial Accident
Commission for the week ending Oc
tober 28 show there were 186 accidents
to workmen in the seven days, two of
which were fatal. Those killed were
Carl Carlson, of Svenson, a logger, and
Charles Bobbins, of Gaston, railroad
employe. Of the total number reported
as injured, 138 were subject to the
workmen's compensation act, 22 were
from public utility corporations, 22
were from other firms and corpora
tions which have rejected the act, and
two were from firms and corporations
which do not employ labor in hazard
The following shows the number of
accidents by industry:
Sawmill. 49; logging. 19: construction, 13;
meat packing-, lit; light and power, 7; rail
road oof ration, ltt: naDfr mill, o: woolen
mill, 2; trespasser. 2: machine shop, 4; quar
ry. 6 ; department store, 3 ; telephone com
pany, 2; steel ' and Iron works, 5; planing
mill, 2; milling, 2; oil company, 2; areas
lng. ,2; paving. 2; irrigation, 2; mining 2
Karaee 1; dairv. 1: wootUaw. 1: stevedor
ing, 1 ; pickle works, 1 ; garment manufac
turing 3 ; publishing company, 1 ; passen
ger, 1 ; brewery, 1 ; Stockyards, 1 ; biscuit
manufacture. 1 : plumbing 1, warehouse, 1 ;
fuel company, 1; laundry 1, auto works, 1;
rock crusher. 1.
ROAD PROTEST IS FILED
IMPROVEMENT OP HIL18BOEO-POR-EST
GROVE ROl'TE OPPOSED.
Beaverton People Declare HlKknay la
of Solid Roelc and Readily Paaa
" able at AU Times.
SALEM, ' Or.. Oct. 30'. (Special.)
Protest against the State Highway
Commission expending any portion of
the state road fund in the improvement
of the road from Hlllsboro to Forest
Grove was' received today from the
Beaverton Board of Trade by Acting
Governor Olcott. At a recent meeting
of the State Highway Commission a
delegation from Washington and Yam
hill counties asked the Commission to
assist in improving the road.
The -Beaverton protestants declare
that the road between Hlllsboro and
Forest Grove is a solid roclc road and
suitable for automobile travel at any
time of the year.
Calling attention to the fact that
Multnomah County has just completed
hard-surfacing the Canyon road to the
Washington County line on its eastern
border, the Beaverton Board of Trade
asserts that the logical place to begin
hard-surfacing would be from the point
where Multnomah County has discon
tinued its work and continue operations
"This would give us an unbroken
highway from the commercial center of
the state," the communication con
tinues, "and most assuredly would serve
by far the greater number of the
traveling public. We have no inclina
tion to 'hog' the good roads of the
county, nor are we making this 'pro
test from a selfish motive on account
of residing only seven miles from Port
land, but we honestly and sincerely
believe that we have right and justice
on our side, and are prepared to back
our contention to the utmost extrem
HESPERIAN LINK MISSING
TORPEDO yOT AC
Navy Board Finds Metal ri Not
From Mine, But No Proteat Will
Yet Be Made to Berlin.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30. Navy De
partment experts, it was-announced to
day, had found that the fragment of
metal said to have been picked up on
the deck of the torpedoed steamer
Hesperian was from a torpedo and not
Nevertheless, although the 'report
will be forwarded to the Berlin For
eign Office as a matter of information,
it will not be accompanied by any rep.
resentations on the part of the United
States. A link is missing in the chain
of evidence on which the Washington
government could found a statement
that it was convinced that a torpedo
sent the ship to the bottom.
The fragment was turned over to
Ambassador Page by the British Ad
miralty with the statement that it was
found on the Hesperian's deck after
the explosion and during her fruitless
struggle to reach port before she sank.
No sworn statement by the finder,
however, accompanied the bit of metal
and until that gap is filled, it was in
dicated today that no represetations
would be made to Germany which has
consistently maintained that the
steamer was not torpedoed by a. Ger
COMMERCE AGENT RETURNS
F. 11. Smith, of Federal Bureau, Is
9n Way Back From Orient.
F. H. Smith, of Washington, D. C
special agent of the bureau of com
merce of the United States, is in Brit
ish Columbia on his way back from i
tour of the Orient and Australia to
study the marketing conditions for
lumber in those parts.
The Portland Chamber of Commerce
has wired him urging that he arrange
his return itinerary so that he can visit
Portland and confer with the trade and
commerce bureau of the local body or
the subject of the Oriental markets. Al
though no reply has yet been received.
it is expected that the Chamber can ar
range to have him come to this city on
LENTS OPTICIAN FINED $50
K. li. Sells Convicted of Practicing
Surgery Without License.
K. Li. Sella, an optician of Lents, was
found euilty of practicing surgery
without a license by District Judge
Jones yesterday and fined 150. Mina
Smith, the complaining witness, tes
tified that she had trouble with a tear
duct and that when she went to ITr.
Sells for Rlasses he undertook to op
erate on the eye.
Dr. David Nelson, testifying for the
state, declared that the results were
disastrous. He had the case after the
operation by el!s. The defense con
tended that Dr. W. H. McSloy was
present when the operation was per
formed and that Dr. Sells merely acted
under his directions.
Veterans to Meet Tomorrow Xight.
The next regular meeting of Owen
Summers Camp. No. 4, Sons of Veter
ans, will be held at the Grand Army of
the Republic Hall, room 575 Court
house, tomorrow night at 8 o'clock.
Matters of importance will come up for
consideration, among others the elec
tion of a secretary to succeed Kugene
Bland, who resigned on account of his
removal from the city.
Arabian Knights Banqnet.
SALEM. Or., Oct. 30. (Special.) The
Arabian Knights Club, composed of
Marion County Shriners. members of
Al Kader Temple. Portland, tonight
held its first reunion and banquet in the
Masonic Temple here. About 100 were
Method of Preventing Dumping
of Cheap Products After
REPUBLICANS URGE TARIFF
Increased Duties Declared to Pre
sent Solution of Problem of "Giv
ing Protection and SuYply-
lng Xeeded Revenue. -
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Oct. 2S. Whether the President
will recommend the enactment of an
anti-dumping law, to bar from ' the
United States a flood of cheap products
from Europe after the close of the war,
will not be determined until after Sec
retary McAdoo returns to Washington.
It is to the Secretary of the Treasury
that the President is turning for ad
vice with regard to revenue legislation.
Meantime Secretary Redfield, of the
Department of Commerce, has his reve
nue agents pondering over the anti
dumping laws, of other countries with
a view to formulating a recommenda
tion to be teubmitted to the President.
It has not been observed, however, that
the President is giving any consider
able attention to recommendations
from his Secretary of Commerce, and
apparently it matters little what Sec
retary Redfield recommends if Secre
tary McAdoo does not approve.
' McAdoo Haa Presldent'a Ear.
The Secretary- of the Treasury, son-
in-law of the President, has the Pres
ident's ear to a greater degree than
any other member of the Cabinet and
his recommendations carry more weight
as regards .fiscal affairs than do the
recommendations of any or all other
Secretary Redfield is avowedly op
posed to raising a tariff barrier against
the cheap products of Europe. He
would have the Administration stand
out against any modification of the
Underwood law. With that view he is
at work on the draft of an anti-dump
ing law which, will call for the build
ing up of a considerable corps of Gov
ernment employes, to co-operate with
American Consuls abroad.
If Congress acts on Secretary Red-
field's suggestions these employes,
swarms of them, and good Democrats
all. will be sent to Europe when the
war is over to pry inco factories turn
ing out goods for the American market,
ascertaining the cost of production
and the price at which those goods are
sold in the local market. These facts
are to be reported to the local Amer
ican Consul and tho Consul will be ex
pected, to refuse to annrove the mant-
fects of ships whose cargoes include
products intended to be sold in the
United States at less than the whole
sale price in the country where they
are manufactured. 1
Defeat Due to Democrat.
In connection with Secretary Red
fleld's agitation in favor of an anti
dumping law it was observed, only a
few days ago, that Senator Penrose,
of Pennsylvania, an ultra-protectionist,
in the course of a speech urging
revision of the tariff, said:
I introduced an anti-dumping bill
in the Senate as an amendment to the
Underwood bill in the last Congress.
It was defeated by the Democratic ma
No matter what the attitude of the
Administration. Republicans In hoth
Senate and House will take advantage
of the threatened dumping of cheap
European products on the American
market to urge an upward revision of
tne taritt and there is yet to be ad
vanced a sufficient argument against
this plan, which not only will onerate
to protect American products against
me cneaper products irom Europe, but
also wni provide more revenue, assist
in wiping out the existing deficit and
neip meet tne cost of National defense,
SCHOONER IN DISTRESS
VESSEL WITH SAILS IN RAGS
SEES OFF GRAYS HARBOR.
ins boes to AsHiBtance, but Shore
Matchers Say Relief Boat Failed
to Get a Line Aboard.
HOQUIAM, Wash..- Oct. 30. (Spe
cie.!. a vessel Deneved to be the
schooner Annie Larsen, was in distress
ana anchored about five miles off
snore opposite Pacific Beach about 20
miles north of the entrance to Grays
naroor, according to a report received
nere late tonignt.
The tug Daring, of the Hoquiam
fleet, has gone to her assistance, but
with a heavy south-southwest gale
Plowing and a nign sea running, it
not known whether or not she has been
able to pick up the vessel.
A southerly gale has been blowing
tor two aays. adouc z o'clock yester
day afternoon tne schooner dropped
ancnors aoouc lour miles oir shore, op
pusne x-acmc jseacn. UDservers on
shore could not make out her identity,
out with glasses could see that the
bowsprit had been carried away and
her sails were in rags. This morning
the vessel had drifted about four miles
northward and apparently about a mile
farther off shore.
To all appearances her anchors had
failed to hold. About the middle of the
forenoon a ship's boat with six men
waa launched and headed in for the
shore, but was unable to make a land
ing on account of the heavy surf run
ning and. after getting almost to the
outer breakers, put back to the vessel.
About noon the tug reached the ves
sel, but watchers on shore this after
noon said the tug had not been able
to get a lice aboard.
The Annie Larsen is 22 days out from
Honolulu for Hoquiam in ballast to
load lumber. The Larsen is the vesse
wnicu gained notoriety last Summer
when she came into Hoquiam on July
S. with a mysterious cargo of freight
and old Springfield rifles and million
rounds of ammunition. The owner of
tnis cargo ana its destination, were
never learned and the cargo is still
held by the United States Government
in a warehouse on the harbor.
Warrant Out for R. W. Scoville.
SALEM. Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.) A
warrant was received here today from
Chicago for the arrest of Robert w,
Scoville. who is charged with embez
zling - $700 from a Chicago picture
house. Scoville took orders In Marion.
Poik and Yamhill counties recently for
enlarged photographs. The arrest was
ordered by V. V. Mays, of Chicago.
Scoville was last seen in McMinnville
Wednesday. An automobile in which
he used to travel about Is still at
.Chamber of Commerce Meeting.
Members meeting ot the Chamber o
I Commerce, Monday, 8 P. M. Presents
Uon of the Astoria rate case. Adr.
- - -
Copyright Hart Schaffner Man
COURT RAPS HYPHEN
Violators of Neutrality Sen
tenced to Pay Fines.
TEST CASE IS IMPORTANT
Men Who ltecruited for British
Forces Told That Sentence Would
Be Heavy but for Unusual
Turn of Events.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 30. (Special.)
-Hyphenated Americans whose sym
pathies for their mother country in
times of war predominate their alle-
sriance to the flag of their adopted
country were scathingly rebuked by
Judge Dooling in the United States
District Court today when he sentenced
Dr. Thomas Addis and Ralph K. Blair,
Jr., to pay fines of $1000 each for vio
lating the neutrality laws by recruit
ing men in San Francisco for service
in the British forces. e reierrea w
them as men "who live in this country,
but whose patriotism does not extend
so much to this country as the country
that thev left."
Before sentence was pronouncea tne
defendants gave notice or appeal.
In sentencing Dr. Addis ana nia.iT,
Judsre Dooling said:
The case itself, aside Irom tne view
nf ItR beiTicr a test case. Is one or con
siderable importance. The position ot
a country like the United etates. wnicn
is endeavoring to sail a straight course
in troubled waters, is at best a difficult
one. A to tnose or a ioreign country
who came here to make their home
the United States, it seems to me
the least they could do would be to
observe its laws.
"Whatever ones sympathies may be,
his duty, while in this country, is to
help this country to preserve the
equilibrium that it is endeavoring to
preserve. If this case were a case tnat
had not taken the unusual turn that it
did, the disposition of the court would
be to impose rather a severe sentence.
not only for the violation of the law.
which the court has found has occurred
in the present case, but as a sort of an
example to other patriots who live in
this country, but whose patriotism docs
not extend so much to this country as
to the country they left.
LAW FOUNDED OS BRITAIN'S
Diplomatic Correspondence Expect
ed to Follow Convictions.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 30. While the
British government is expected to carry
to the highest courts the cases of Dr.
Thomas Addis and Ralph K. Blair, fined
today in San Francisco for activity in
connection with British recruiting -in
this country, friction between the two
governments is regarded as improbable.
The matter was discussed at length
by State Department officials and the
British Ambassador here at the time
the men were arrested. Diplomatic
correspondence may follow over the ap
parent discrimination in-American law
against England or any other country
where compulsory military service is
not exacted, but repeal of the statute
already has been discussed by officials
here, who believe it to be run or dan
Nationals subject to compulsory mill
tar service in the fatherland may be
sent home without interference, but the
law forbids recruiting in the United
States by a belligerent, which would
Rub Pain Right Out With Small
Trial Bottle of Old
"St. Jacob's OiL"
Rheumatism is pain only. Not one
case in fifty requires internal treat
ment. Stop drugging. Rub Boothin
penetrating "St. Jacobs Oil" right into
your sore, stiff, aching joints and
muscles, and relief comes instantly. "St.
Jacobs Oil" is a harmless rheumatism
cure which never disappoints and can
not burn the skin.
Limber up! Quit complaining! Get
a small trial bottle of old. honest "St.
Jacobs Oil" at any drug store, and in
just a moment you'll be free from
rheumatic pain, soreness, stiffness an
swelling. Don't suffer! Relief awaits
you. "St- Jacobs Oil" has cured mil
lions of rheumatism sufferers in th
last half century, and is Just as good
for sciatica, neuralgia, lumbago, back
ache, sprains. Adv. .
OUCH! PAIN PAIN.
good reasons for buying
The Men's Shop for Quality and Service
Our Temporary Location, 266 Morrison St., Bet. 3d &4th
apply to citizens of any nation which
does not exact military service. The
American law was founded on a similar
English statute enacted 100 years ago,
and officials were uncertain whether
or not the British law had ben re
GERMANS RESTRICT MEAT
Sale Only on Certain Days by Ites-
taurants and Butchers Permitted.
LONDON, o'ct. 30. German news
papers publish the schedule prepared
by the German Federal Council in pur
suance of the decision to restrict con
sumption, of meat. The schedule as
forwarded by Reuter's Amsterdam cor
respondent is as follows:
Mondays and Thursdays Restau
rants shall offer no meat." fish or fowl
or dishes cooked in lard, b icon or drip
Tuesdays and Fridays Butchers
shall sell no raw or cooked meats.
Saturdays Pork shall not be sold. -Thus
far the Federal Council has
placed no restrictions on cooking of
meats in homes.
THIEF WORKS IN CROWD
Attempted Robbery of Friedlander's
Checked by Clerk. -
Taking advantage of the crowd at
tending a sale at the Freidlander
jewelry store on Washington! street
yesterday afternoon, Jacques da
Bracque was pocketing a gold bar pin
when seen by one or the clerks and
seized. Detectives Snow and Coleman
were called and took the man into
The man arrested- cannot read or
write. Mr. Friedlander is expected to
sign a complaint against him Monday.
A larceny charge has been placed
against -Ua tfracque.
Stevenson Tablet in Place.
SARANAC LAKE N. Y.. Oct. 30. A
tablet to Robert Louis Stevenson, de
signed by Gutzon Borglum. the sculp
tor, was placed in the cottage where
Stevenson once resided here. Mr. Borg
lum and Robert H. Davis made dedi
Flag Presentation Is Tuesway.
At least three departments of the
Multnomah County Circuit Court those
of Judges McGinn, Kavanaugh and
Morrow will be presented with Ameri
Don't Miss This Sale
pORCED to protect and hold my trade, I am
going to slaughter, prices such as Portland
public has never known.
I want to assure my friends and customers and
the public in general, the prices quoted at this
sale are genuine reductions, many lines at whole
sale cost. Don't delay, come early, the slaughter
may soon end.
Note the Reductions
All Gold Jewelry X Off All Diamonds 10 to 25 Off
All Watches V Off Plated and Sheffield Silverware
Sterling Novelties Off ' Absolutely Cost
Cut Glass at Cost
Vanities andMesh Bags Vs Off Clocks at Cost
Sterling Hollowware Vj Off Umbrellas at Cost
Sterling Flatware 15 to 25 Off Toiletware at Cost
Leading Diamond Deader in Oregon
283 Morrison Street, Bet. 4th and 5th Streets
You see the clothes ready
not merely a piece-of clotK.
You see them on you
not a picture of the garment.
You see how they fit before
not after you buy.
You see if it's becoming to you
not just guess at it.
You spend only a few moments
no delay or waiting.
You save money. Hart Schaffner & Marx
clothes give you the quality and style of the
custom tailor's product that costs double.
They're Priced 20 and Up to $35
We want all skin sufferers who have
suffered for many years the tortures of
disease and who have sought medical
aid in vain, to read this.
We. as old established druggists of
this community, wish to recommend to
you a product that has given many re
lief and may mean the end of your
agony. The product is a mild, simple
wash, not a patent medicine concocted
of various worthless drugs, but a scien
tific compound made of well-known an
tiseptic ingredients. It is called liie
1). 1. I). Preoerlptloa for IVlcma.
This is a doctor's special prescription
one that has effected many wonder
can flags Tuesday by the Portland
chapter of the Sons of the American
Revolution. Bundles containing the
flags were delivered at the Courthouse
yesterday, to remain unopened till 9:30
Tuesday morning, when the presenta
tion speeches will be made. Robert T.
Piatt will present in Judge Morrow's
court. A. L. Mills in Judge Kavanaugh's
court and Henry It. Northup. ex-County
Judge, in Judge McGinn's department.
The public is invited.
DALLAS LEVY TO BE HIGHER
Increased Tax Due to Desire of City
to Pay Off Indebtedness.
DALLAS, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
On Monday evening- the Dallas City
Councll at its regular meeting . will
adopt a resolution providing for one of
the heaviest tax levies ever known In
this city. It will exceed by 2 mills
the levy of last year.
The increased levy this year is due to
a desire cn the part of the present city
administration to pay off a large
amount of the outstanding warrant in
debtedness of the city, and to that end,
street improvements on an extensive
scale would not be urdertaken next
Sumaier. The closing of the Dallas
saloons, and hence the attendant loss
of nearly $5000 in saloon licenses, was
a. condition that confronted the City
Council during the past year, and has
had its part in the raising of the tax
levy for the year. The total levy will
amount to 18 mills.
Whitman Co-Eds Have Dance.
WHITMAN COLLEGE." Walla Walla,
Wash., Oct. 30. (Special.) Tonight in
the Whitman College gymnasium the
Whitman co-eds Held their annual
The effect of D. D. D. is to soothe
instantly, as soon as applied: then it
penetrates the pores, destroys and
throws off all disease germs and leaves
the skin clean and healthy. All drug
gists sell D. D. D.. 25c, 60c and $1.
We are so confident of the marvelous
power of D. D. D. that we have taken
advantage of the manufacturers' guar
antee to offer you a full-size bottle on
trial. You alone are to judge. If it
doesn't help you. your money refunded.
D. D. r. Soap keeps your skin healthy.
Ask us about it.
II an tley Drag Co..
"Washington at Koarth,
masque dance, barring the other sex.
The custom of holding a strictly co-cd
dance on Halloween is an old one at
Whitman, and the girls dress in a va
riety of costumes for the occasion. Miss
Gisla Eliot, chairman of the social life
committee, had charge of the pro
is no longer a hit-or-mfss proposi
tion, but has been reduced to a.
science. A systematic, thorough
course is given a.t the T. M. C. A.
f VVcc ou o 1 1 n g
Assay in R
Znrlish for For
how Card Writ! dm
Check, the school or subject In which
you are interested and send to
Y. M. C. A.
TAYLOR AND SIXTH STREETS,
Telephone Main 7065, A 0361.
Free Catalogue Will Be Seat.