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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
NISH TAKEN AFTER
THREE DAYS' FIGHT
Second City of Serbia Fails
Before Determined Bul
MANY MADE PRISONERS
j,' Grrmaus Reported Pursuing Enemy
'j and Invaders Now Hold More
f; Than Half or Country, With
! Greater Part of Railroads.
BERLIN, Nov. 6. The Bulgarians
have captured Nish, second city of Ser
bia and its temporary capital for a time
after the evacuation of Belgrade. There
was a three days' battle, according to
the official announcement issued here
today, in which the invaders were con
fronted with desperate opposition at
various points outside the town. The
report says that 350 Serbians were
taken prisoners and that two cannon
fell Into the hatids of the Bulgarians
It is presumed that the prisoners men
tioned were & rearguard left to defend
the last position and that the Serbians
succeeded, as they have done in the
past,' in removing most of their mili
Other victories over the Serbians by
both the Bulgarians and the Austro
Oermans are reported. It is said that
the town, of Kralievo. 35 miles from
Kraguyerata, was taken by German
and the Austro-CJermans took Varvarin,
on the Morava River, 40 miles north
west of Nish. The German War Office
says 3000 prisoners were taken at
Bulgan and Germans In Touch.
Near Lukovo, the Bulgarians defeat
ed the Serbians and in the vicinity of
Sokobanya also they won a victory
taking more than 600 prisoners and six
cannon. Bulgarian and German forces
Bot in touch with each other near Kriv
ivir. With the exception of Belgrade, Nish
is the largest city in Serbia. Soon
after the outbreak of the war the capi
tal was transferred from Belgrade to
Nish. There the government remained
until the city was threatened by the
invaders. In the last month various
towns have been mentioned as the tem
porary seat of the government.
There are no recent statistics of its
population, which -0 years ago was
More than half af Serbia is now in
possession of the invaders, who also
have taken the greater part of the
country's railroad system. The new
junction effected between Austro-Ger-man
and Bulgarian forces, reported to
day, completes tho semi-circular wall
of hostile armies about the retreating
SAVING PUT AT $39,000
Grays Harbor County Kstimatcs Cur
rent Kxpcnses to October 15.
HOQUIAM, Wsh., Nov. 6. (Special.)
A saving of $39,000 .in current ex
penses of Grays Harbor County for 1915
to October 30, has been made over the
cost for the same months of last year.
according to figures obtained from the
county officials. For 1914 up to Octo
ber 30, the current expense fund had
paid out a total of $158,464 and for the
same period this year a total of onlv
$119,824 has been paid out, or a saving
or. aDout za per cent.
Tho saving has come in practically
all of the county offices, and is well
scattered. One of the big items has
been a saving in expenditures for re
cruise of county timber. Road engi
neering costs have been lower also, as
have costs of the Sheriff's and other
WIFE'S TESTIMONY SOUGHT
Roschurg Lawyers Say Judge Estab
lislies Precedent in Oregon.
". noSKBURG, Or., Nov. 6. (Special.)
Judge J. W. Hamilton, of Douglas
County,, today set what several local
lawyers claim is a precedent in the
Judicial history of Oregon, when he
Iteld that marriage was not a bar to
the prosecution of a man charged with
a statutory crime against his wife.
Attorney John Long, of the defense,
asked that the action be dismissed for
the reason that Hogan and the prose
cuting witness were married recently
at Vancouver, Wash., and are now liv
ing as man and wife.
The marriage of Hogan recently at
Vancouver caused Mrs. Iola Baldwin,
of the Portland Police Department, to
score what she termed the Vancouver
KLAMATH DEALS CLOSED
"White Htiildins in City, and 1 100
Acrc Ha m il Are Sold.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., Nov. 6.
(Special.) Two large deals were con
taminated in this city the first of the
month by the firm of A. A. Bellman &
Son. Jones & Murray, of Modesto. Cal.,
purchased the Harpold ranch near Bo
nanza, east of this city, consisting of
approximately 1400 acres. The consid
eration is said to be about $40,000.
The other deal was the change in
ownership of the White building in this
city, on Main street. G. W. White dis
posed of this property to W. C. Lehane.
of Modesto, Cal.. at a consideration of
about 60.0i0. This deal has been pend
ing for some time, but the property hae
been in litigation.
PAIR, THRICE MATES, QUIT
Roseburs; Man, 78, Fails in Attempt
for Legal Separation.
ROSKBURG, Or.. Nov. 6 In the Cir
cuit Court here today Judge Hamilton
dlmslssed the suit for divorce tiled by
Solomon Weiser against his wife, Mrs
Alice Weiser. The principals had been
married three times.
Mr. Weiser is about 78 years old and
is a member of the Oregon Soldiers'
Home. Mrs. Weiser is 7i years old.
;and is said to live in Kugene. Mr.
Weiser alleged among other things
that his wife had a living husband;
"V, t. Woolen, of Eugene, from whom
she had not obtained a divorce.
WILSON MAKING A FIGHT
' .- fontinued From KIrst Pane.)
which haj nothing in the history of the
country or the party to commend it."
Wilnou's Friends Make Aiairrr.
President Wilson's friends answer
Mr. Bryan by quoting remarks made
.by the Nebraskan. While a member of
the Administration. Mr. Bryan did not
conceal the view that to differ with
an Administration policy was evidence
of disloyalty. Moreover, Democrats
here do not forget that Mr. Bryan read
a large number of men out of the
party during the Baltimore convention,
because they did not agree with him.
As to Mr. Bryan's statement that
there is nothing in the history of the
country or the party to commend pre
paredness, the Administration quoted
George Washington's advice, "to keep
ourselves by suitable establishment on
a respectable defensive posture," and
refers to the measures of preparation
which Thomas Jefferson, during the
Napoleonic war, deemed it necessary
to recommend to the consideration of
Republicans Knjoj- Situation.
The Republicans continue in high
feather ever the split that has come
between the President and Mr. Bryan.
They will encourage it in every way
they can because they appreciate that
division will mean their certain victory
in the Presidential elections next yea?.
Administration Democrats themselves
are exceedingly dubious of their pros
pects, in view of Mr. Bryan's attitude.
They are charging he is inspired solely
by personal ambition, and are firmly
convinced that he is seeking to regain
leadership of the Democratic party".
They admit he will have an excellent
chance of success if. as a result of his
efforts, Mr. Wilson goes down to defeat
17 INDICTED AT BAKER
POLICING OF DANCE HALLS URGED
BY GRAND JIHY REPORT.
Fred Springer, Accused of Robbing C.
B. Adams, la One of Those
Included In Charge.
BAKER. Or., Nov. 6. (Special.) Re
turning 17 indictments, clearing three
and suggesting a solution of the illegal
liquor question in unincorporated
towns, the Baker Countv grand Jury'
today finished, eight days of continu
ous wont and offered to remain next
week to investigate any additional
cases so that the county might be saved
tne expense of a new panel.
Fred Springer, who is said to have
hound and robbed C. B. Adams at Mc
Kwen last Sunday, asserting he was
Hugh Whitney, was indicted for "as
sault and battery, being armed with a
dangerous weapon." Four other indict
ments, those against Cecil Anderson,
assault and battery; J. B. Scott, for
allowing minors in his poolhall; Joe
Buchanan, for using profane language
in a public place and Lloyd Duke, as
sault, will be held up during good be
havior of the principals. All four cases
are from Langreli.
Other indictments found are as fol
Dan Harriath, stealing clothes from
Dr. N. H. Stewart, of Baker; W. L.
Tinker, stealing a calf from Albert
Hindman, of Weatherby; Harry Mason.
of Newbridge, setting fire to the public
domain; Joe Vallini, burglary at Lime;
H. t: Clough and Kate Norris, of Half
way, statutory offense. Paul Dormit-
zere will face three charges of obtain
ing money under false pretenses.
iNOt true bills were found on the
Chris Speros, Baker, arson: Tony
Maido, Pleasant Valley, assault with a
dangerous weapon, and T. B. Vancleave,
arceny from the Sumpter Valley ware
house at Lockhart.
The report says that liquor was ap
parently the cause of the frequent trou
bles in dance halls and soft-drink
parlors in unincorporated towns, and
recommended that deputies, appointed
oy the Sherirr, police such places, the
cost being charged to the people re
sponsible for such gatherings, and if
such police patrol is refused the places
MEAT PROTEST WAITING
AMERICA PREPARES TO ACT IX
BEHALF OK PACKERS,
Threats of Confiscation of - Cireon
of Norwegian Line Not Offi
cially Called to Notice..
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6. A note to
great Britain regarding issues involved
in the seizure of American meat car
goes may be prepared within the next
two weeks. The State Department is
not now ready to take a sten in this
direction, as it has not received certain
information requested of attorneys for
the packers and which is expected next
week, when a decision will be reached.
Three sets of issues am involved.
One lias to do with the vessels and
cargoes already disposed of by the
British prize court. These cases have
Deen appealed. The second has to do
with vessels and cargoes not yet passed
on by the prize court. The third in
volves a protest against interference
with the shipment of meat products
for Sweden via- Norway.
Attention was called tonight to the
fact that if the British government
had threatened confiscation unless ves
sels of the Norwegian-American line
accepted packing-house products for
deliver;- in Norway and guaranteed
consumption there such threats had
not been of a public nature.
This last issue was brought up when
packers placed before the Department
a complaint that the steamship Chris-
tiamarjord. due to sail from New York
today for Christiania. had been threat
ened with confiscation if she loaded
meat products destined for resident
buyers in Sweden on through bills of
lading via Christiania. Ambassador
Page has been instructed to make in
quiries in London as to this case.
ALL PASSENGERS SAVED
StRVIVORS OF FORT BRAGG ARE
ON BOARD CRUISER,
Steamer Reported Total Wreck Off
Lower California, With Rock Pin
nacles Penetratins; Hull,
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Nov. 6. Whether
the 47 persons who constituted the com
pany aboard the steamer Kort Bragg,
wrecked early yesterday near San Jose
Del Cabo. on the Gulf of Lower Califor
nia, were being brought to this port
by the United States cruiser San Diego,
or whether the cruiser still remained
at the scene of the accident was un
known early tonight, as no dispatches
had been received here since early in
The radiograms received in the
morning, however, reported that there
had been no fatalities, and that all the
survivors. 24 of whom were passengers,
had found comfortable quarters aboard
the San Diego, and that they would be
brought here. The dispatches also said
that there was no American aboard the
Kort Bragg when she crashed into th,e
rock pinnacles which penetrated her
It was thought early today that the
vessel would be a total wreck, although
the sea had quieted and she still re
mained in the rock cradle to which she
slid yesterday morning.
TIIE STJXPAT OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND,
MEW PREMIER OF
GREECE IS NAMED
King Calls M. Skouloudis, but
ex-Ministers Will Retain .
BERLIN REPORTS DIVISION
German Account Says Some of FoL
lowers or Venizclos Favor De
mobilization, and Confi
dence in Allies Is Lost.
LONDON, Nov. 7. The Athens cor
respondent of Reuter's Telegram Com
pany in a dispatch dated November (5,
relative to the Greek Cabinet crisis,
"'The King has charged M. Sltnnlnn
dis with the formation of a Cabinet
The ex-Minis ters are to retain office,
M. Skouloudis taking the portfolio of
BERLIN, Nov. S, via wireless to
Tuckerton, N. J. The semi-official
Overseas News Agency issues the fol
lowing statement with respect to the
"Berlin awaits the further develop
ment of the Greek crisis. According to
the news that has reached Berlin, the
resignation of M. Zaimis (the Greek
Premier) was preceded by stormy de
bates in the Greek Parliament. Sev
eral prominent party leaders attacked
tne venizelos party. Besides,' it is
known everywhere that the Greek
general staff is fully certain of the
hopelessness of the entente's Balkan
"It is pointed out that the followers
of Venizelos are divided on the ques
tion of participation in the Balkan war,
since an important section of his party
"In this connection it is interesting
that Mr. Asquith. the British Prime
Minister, in & recent speech disclosed
that Venizelos' protest against the en
tente landing at Saloniki was only for
form's sake, while, in secret, he fa
vored the landing."
NEW SERVICE TO START
RAYMOND PLANS WELCOME TO
FIRST MILWAl'KEE TRAINS.
Roadbed Condition la Reported Excel
lent and Delayed Entry Is
RAYMOND, Wash., Nov. 6". (Spe
cial.) ThA npnnlP Willan. II orl..
will formally celebrate the completion
me iunwauaee railway into this
harbor next Monday, November 8, on
the occasion of the ntifrnlinn th.
first nassenerer train Th. iin w,
completed and freight service inaugu-
iu m oepiemoer, out owing to a
shortage of equipment and the condi
tion of the roadbed at what is known
as the Summit, the passenger service
" ueierreu until next Monday.
NOW. however the - A K .,. . j
ported . in excellent condition,, and a
icguiar ecneauie will be maintained
the train arriving at Raymond at 1
P. M. and departing at 1:30.
Because of the lateness of the season,
much of the programme as first out
lined has Of neCeKMitV Koon I i r-i i . J
as it was to be out.nf.rinn,
As now arranged, the programme -will
Reception committp, . . ,
depot. . .
i.-O0 P. M. Arrival of train to be an
nounced . by blowinf of shigr.. i 1
1:1" Address of welcome by A. C. Little
Mayor Of Kavmnnri - . .. . ; , .
Wlllapa Harbor by' Mr. LlttlB; address of
welcome by Charles A. Coulter, Mayor of
Short address bv nn nrfioioi r mii ...i
1:45-2:45 Intermission for lunch.
4:XJ Boat leaves for South Bend
4:30 Arrive at city dock. South Bend;
automobile drive about city and reception
at South Ifcnd Commercial Club.
5:00 Boat leaves South Bend for Ray
maud. 5:30 Autos meet boat and convey guests
6:00-7:30 Dinner at Hotel Raymond.
7:30 Meeting" at Raymond Commercial
8:30 Complimentary dance at Eagle
11 :0O Milwaukee special leaves Raymond
for Sound and Intermediate points.
The programme at the Commercial
Club In the evening will consist of a
session or the Wlllapa Harbor Utilities
Commission, presided over by Frank
Cole, of Tacoma. The complaining wit
nesses before the commission will be
officials of the Northern Paoific, while
the defendants will consist of officials
of the Milwaukee system. A number of
the Northern Pacifio officials will be
present to participate in the celebra
tion. ONLY 46 GO TO POLLS
Hood River Makes Nominations for
Coming City Election.
HOOD RIVER. Or., Nov. 6. (Special.)
The municipal primary held here to
day was decidedly a farce. Out of the
estimated 800 voters of the city only'
46 visited the polls.
The primaries resulted in the nom
ination of H. L. Howe and L. A. Hen
derson, candidates, respectively, for re
election as Recorder and Treasurer, on
both the Republican and Democratic
tickets. For the ti ree vacancies on the
City Council, S. A. Mitchell and James
Stranahan received the nomination of
both parties. The' other Republican
nominated was Dr. E. L. Scobee. James
Carnes was the third Democratic nomi
nee. NEGROES SHOT BY POSSE
Battle follows When Men Are Huti
Down by Bloodhounds.
DECATUR. III.. Nov. . In a battle
between a posssrynd three negroes today,-one
negro "was shot and killed,
another wounded, and the third escaped.
The dead man is believed to haveshot
Guy Winters, a conductor on a freight
train Friday night, when Winters put
him off the train. Winters was seri
The posse ran down the negroes with
bloodhounds and the battle followed.
KITCHENER REACHES EAST
(Continued From First Page.)
the British expedition is doing bigger
things than was expected of it and Is
now nearing Bagdad, and the Darda
nelles, where steps are being taken to
push the operations to a conclusion.
Besides this, it is understood that
his duties will include efforts to co
ordinate the work of the general staffs
ol tne allied armies.
It is considered imnnssihle for Pre
mlea, Asquith to hold both offices of
Prime Minister and Minister of War for
any length of time. The Earl of Derby,
director of recruiting, has been men
tioned as a possible incumbent during
I.' i I.-: . . .i . .
t" inuriici a aosence.
Resignation Officially Denied,
The following was issued officially
"The statement that Earl Kitchener
has resigned his post as Secretary of
war nas already been au
thoritatively denied. It
true to suggest that Earl Kitchener
has tendered his resignation or that his
visit to the King had any relation to
that -subject, or that his visit to the
eastern theater of war in any way be
tokens that such resignation is con-
"On the contrary, this visit 1h under.
taken by him in discharge of his duty!
oetrretary ot state lor War, which
uul ue nas no intention of abandon
The police officials who seized the
Globe made a thorough job of it. They
cut off the electric power, removed the
stereotype plates, withdrew the vital
parts of the linotype machines and
presses and seized all copies of yester
day's and today's papers and even the
manuscript which had been prepared.
MARY SHAW IS COMING
CELEBRATED ACTRESS AND SIF.
FRAGIST TO APPEAR AT ORPHIilM.
Playlet, "The Dickey Bird," AVUl Be
Presented AVIth Satire Akin to
Play by Ibsen.
Mary Shaw, who was leading woman
for Madame Modjeska for many years,
has been engaged to traverse the Or
pheum circuit and will be star of a
show at the Orpheum here In the early
part of next month. That the cele
brated actress would play for a week
here on her way to San Francisco is
me- word received by Carl Better, man
ager of the Orpheum.
Miss Shaw will present a playlet
called "The Dickey Bird," an act with
a delicate comedy twist and a vein of
aKin to tnat in the Ibsen plays,
with which Miss Shaw was long as
sociated. "The Dickev Bird" was writ.
ten by Harvey O'Higgins and Harriet
1'ord and was produced for the first
nine as a curtain-raiser for the Mormon
Miss Shaw's flyer In vaudeville brings
to light the fact that sho is an Ameri
can Duchess. Her activities for many
years have made Miss Shaw one of the
most prominent clubwomen in the
United States and from Coast to Coast
she is regarded as the best-known
worker for woman suffrage. In New
iorK recently the actress was singled
out as being the only Miss' in an as
semblage of clubwomen and she was
invited to address them as representing
"I'm sorry to disappoint you," re
sponded the actress, "but I have been
married and I have a son at Harvard."
Later a friend of the actress related
that Miss Shaw was in reality Her
Grace, the Duchess de Cosse Briesac,
having married jr. de Briesac, a French
nobleman, secretly not long after her
stage debut at the Boston Museum. M.
de Briesac died shortly afterwards and
Miss Shaw kept her marriage and title
to herself so strictly that there was a
belief that she was the only bona fide
spinster in the Woman's Professional
SEAMEN RULINGS RAPPED
FIHISETH CHARGES COASPIHACY
TO DISCREDIT LAW.
Requirement That Abie-Bodied Seamen
Shall Take Two Examinations
Declared Beyond Intent.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6. Assertion
that American shipowners and influ
ential United States Government offi
cials had conspired to bring the new
seamen's bill into discredit bv deliber
ately etiusins delay and confusion in
Its enforcement at the start was made
today by Andrew Furuseth, president
of the International Seamen's Union.
who is known as the father of the La
Furuseth returned today from Wash
ington. He went almost immediately
to the United States shipping inspec
tor's office, where he demanded that
he be allowed to see all the rulings
which have arrived here within th
last few days relative to the bill. Look
ing them over, he denounced some of
these rulings as "idiotic" and "mali
Furuseth objected vigorously to the
ruling of the Inspector-General which
requires all able-bodied seamen to take
two examinations, one as able-bodied
seamen and the other lifeboat men, as
serting the bill never contemplated any
"Malice is behind this," said Furu
seth. "and I'll keep the wires hot be
tween here and Washington until the
tangles are straightened."
INDEPENDENCE HAS FIRE
Loss $25,000 in Early Morning
Blaze of Unknown Origin.
INDEPENDENCE, Or., Nov. 6. (Spe
cial.) Fire broke out in the Old In
dependence Hotel building in this city
this morning about 3 o'clock and spread
rapidly. The entire building and con
tents were consumed, together with
adjoining buildings, wiping out nearly
a half block on C street. The origin
of the fire is unknown.
The heaviest losers are. J. Stark,
who owned the hotel building; Max
Goldman, confectionery store; Tom
Hart, Cigar and candy store; E.. Town
send, barber shop, and a saloon. There
was almost a total loss in each case.
The total loss is about $25,000.
Oregon Student Gets Position.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Corvallis, Nov. 6. (Special.) Robert
Dryden, a former student of the Ore
gon Agricultural College, has been ap
pointed dairy bacteriologist for one
year at the plant of a creamery com
pany at Los Angeles, Cal. He will
equip a laboratory and carry on ex
tensive work in milk inspection. Mr.
Dryden left college a year ago, before
graduation. He will return to Corval
lis to complete his college course next
Man Wanted at Roseburg Is Taken.
ROSEBURG, Or., Nov. 6. (Special.)
H. H. Woods, who is wanted here on a
charge of larceny, was arretted in Min
neapolis, Minn., yesterday, according to
a telegram received by Sheriff Quine.
An officer probably will leave here
Sunday for the prisoner. Woods until
about two weeks ago was proprietor
of a local .confectionery store, and was
well known In this city.
So Homelike. ..."
"What is-that noise, Bridget? Have
the children come home from Bchool?"
"No, mum, that's the powder works
down the street just blown oop."
NOVEMBER "7, 1915.
TRADING -SIAUPS UP
TO HIGHEST COURT
Contentions For and Against
Widespread Practice Sub
mitted at Washington.
GREAT BUSINESS INVOLVED
Premium Merchandise Used An
nually Said to Amount to $123,.
000,000, Representing Total of
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Nov. 6 There seems to be no
indication of how the United States Su
preme Court will decide the trading
stamp cases appealed from the State
f Washington and . arsrued recently.
In one of the cases appealed the law
was upheld by the Supreme Court of
the state; in the other case the state
officials were enjoined from enforcing
the terms of the act.
From the record in these two cases it
would appear that there have been all
manner of court decisions affecting
laws designed to wipe out the trading
stamp business, just as there have been
all manner of laws intended to put the
trading-stamp men out of business. The
Washington law proposes to tax the
trading stamp out of existence. It was
admitted by the state that the law was
intended not to raise revenue, but to
put an end to the trading business.
Consumer Pays, Says State.
The state pointed out that 23 states,
the District of Columbia and Hawaii
have attempted either to prohibit or
to license the selling or use of trading
stamps, and 14 states, the District of
Columbia and Hawaii have sought to
prohibit the use of trading stamps.
"That fact," said the Attorney-General,
of Washington, "should demon
strate the necessity of doing away with
a scheme which has ingrafted itself on
business to the benefit of nobody ex
cept the men engaged in selling these
trading stamps and coupons to the ul
timate cost of the consumer, with the
result that when the consumer buys one
article he not only must pay for it, but
for something else in addition."
Among the states which have sought
to prohibit the use of trading stamps
are Washington, Colorado and Min
nesota, while Oregon. Washington.
California and other states have sought
to license the trading-stamp business.
In both the Washington cases the
users of trading stamps contended that
the state law was in contravention of
the lith amendment.
X'se of Stamps Extensive.
The users of trading stamps make
their case primarily on the contention
that the state law is a violation of the
14th amendment. They showed that
trading stamps were first introduced
in 1851 by a well-known soap manufac
turer, and the practice has grown until
it is said that more than $125,000,000
worth of merchandise is used annually
in the United States for premium pur
poses. As the value of the premiums is
said to represent 2 to 3 per cent of the
gross amount of purchases made to se
cure stamps or coupons, it is contended
that "the sale of $3,500,000,000 of mer
chandise is directly promoted through
"This method of business is. after
all, but a form of advertising," con
tended counsel for one of the trading-
To offset this contention the state
maintained that firms giving trading
stamps of necessity charged the cost
of those stamps to the consumers.
U-BOATS PASS GIBRALTAR
KUBMAHINK CAMPAIGN I.V MEDI
TERRANEAN IS BEGUN.
Three French Vessels and One Italian
Sunk Move Believed Designed
to Impress Balkans.
LONDON, Nov. 6. Submarines have
again passed through the straits of
Gibraltar, where three French steam
ships and one Italian were sunk Thurs
day and Friday. The Frenchmen were
the Dahra, the Calvados and the Sidi
Terruch; the Italian was the Ionio. All
were encountered off the coast of
Algiers. The crews of all but the
Calvados are known to have been saved.
There is no report from the crew of
the last-named vessel.
It is reported in London that Ger
many's abandonment of her submarine
campaign in English waters was due
to the effective measures adopted by
the British and the large number of
IS A BURDEN
When digestion is impaired you can
nearly always look to a lazy liver and
constipated bowels as the real cause
When you think of the suffering after each
meal from Heartburn, Bloating, Nausea,
Headache it is no wonder you have no
interest in mealtime. Soon you lose
flesh and are in a rundown con
dition. You must help Nature
correct such ailments so that
. the body can be properly
nourished. This sug
gests a fair trial of
TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY. BE SURE IT IS 'THE GENUINE.
are a mighty asset our
are the very best that
money can buy in point of
tailoring, material and
style. Suits priced $20 to
$40. Overcoats $15 to $40.
A. guarantee of satisfaction with every
garment or article of apparel you may
purchase at this store. Come and see us.
Corner Washington and West Park
An Ideal Remedy
for Nursing Mothers
Compound of Simple Laxative
Herbs Safe for Baby
Constipation is a condition that af
fects the old. 'young and middle-aged,
and most people at one time or
another need help in regulating the
action of the bowels. Harsh cathartics
and purgatives should not be employed
to relieve constipation, as their effect
is only temporary, while they shock
the system unnecessarily.
A remedy that can be used with per
fect safety for the tiniest babe and
that is equally effective for the
strongest constitution is found in the
combination of simple laxative herbs
known as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin
and sold in drug stores everywhere for
fifty cents a bottle. This is an ideal
household remedy and should be in
every family medicine chest.
Mrs. F. I. Barsolow, 18 Leslie St.,
Holyoke, Mass., wrote to Dr. Caldwell.
"Syrup Pepsin certainly is fine. I gave
it to my baby, Evelyn, and also took. It
myself. It is the only medicine I have
been able to take without affecting
Baby in the nursing. I have used it for
German submarines reported to have
been destroyed. Activities of sub
marines in the Mediterranean, accord
ing to this theory, are designed to di
vert attention from the ending of the
campaign near the British Isles, as
well as to impress the Balkan states.
Other news, said to have been given
out by the German Minister to Rou-
mania. Is to the effect that Germany
decided to send most of her submarines
to the Mediterranean, having virtually
abandoned her campaign in British
waters in consequence of the agree
ments she has entered into with the
TEACHER INSTITUTE NEAR
Special Fare Granted to Session in
Pendleton Next AVcek.
PENDLETON, Or., Nov. 6. (Special.)
Several hundred teachers- and educa
tors are expected to gather in Pendle
ton next week to attend the annual
teachers' institute. November 17. 18 and
19. The district includes the counties
of Morrow, Wheeler, Gilliam and Uma
tilla. A special programme has been
The law requires that all teachers
must attend the annual institute and
further prohibits any echool being open
on these dates. The teachers, if they
attend for 16 hours, are allowed their
full pay just the same from the dis
trict where they are teaching and the
district Is apportioned S5 from the in
I. E. Young. Superintendent of
Schools of Umatilla County, will be in
charge of the institute. The O.-W. R,
& -N. Company has granted a special
rate of one and one-third fare.
. -A 1
' I - 1
all four children and it is fine; they
like it and ask for it."
A trial bottle or Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin can be obtained, free of charge,
by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell. 454
Washington St.. Monticello, 111.
MEALS WILL FIT!
GAS OR ACIDITY
Eat Without Fear of Sourness,
Heartburn, Belching or
The Moment "Pape's Diapepsin"
Reaches the Stomach All
If your meals don't fit comfortably,
or you feel bloated after eating and
you believe it is the food which fills
you; if what little you eat lays like a
lump of lead on your stomach; if
there is difficulty in breathing after
eating, eructations of sour, undigested
food and acid, heartburn, brash or a
belching of gas, you can make up your
mind that you need something to stop
food fermentation and cure indiges
tion. J make every bite of food you eat
aid in the nourishment and strength
of your body, you must rid your
stomach or poisons, excessive acid and
stomach gus which sours your entire
meal Interferes with digestion and
causes so many sutferers of dyspepsia,
sick headache, biliousness, constipa
tion, griping, etc. Your case is no
different you are a stomach sufferer,
though you may call it by some other
name; your real and only trouble is
that which you eat does not digest
but quickly ferments and sours, pro
ducing almost any unhealthy condi
tion. A cs of Pape's Diapepsin will cost
50 cents at any pharmacy here, and
will convince any stomach sufferer five
minutes after taking a single dose
that fermentation and sour stomach
is causing the misery of indigestion.
No matter if you call your trouble
catarrh ot the stomach, nervousness
or gastritis, or by any other name
always remember that instant relief is
waiting at any drugstore the moment
you decide to begin Its use.
Pape's Diapepsin will regulate anv
out of order stomach within five
minutes, and digest promptly, without
any fuss or discomfort all of any kind
of food you eat. Adv.
The reliable family medi
cines. Have heloed invalirTa
throughout the world since
Warner Safa Hamad hw
tn KMniys and Uver 50a and $1.00
niniiri.Mll nnaumatlO MtntMlV 1.2S
Warner's Safe Diabetes Remedy i J
Warner's Safa Narvma SOo and
Wamara Saf a Asthma Rimadj .75
Warner's Safa Pills is
' For sale bv all rlnuToists nr
postpaid on receipt of price.-
A sample sent if desirta.
Warner's Safe Remedies Ctv
Dept, tuz. Rochester. N. V.