The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, August 17, 1919, Section One, Page 6, Image 6

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A teacher has not yet been obtained
tor to Wsst Elde echool.
Democratic Demonstration
j Vienna Engineered.
Enthusiastic Protest Against All
Monarchists Activities, Is Rt
v garded as Amnslng.
tCopyrtslit. 191B. ,v lh-Nw York. 'World.
Pubilitj4 tr arrnmnt.)
" BERLIN". Aur. 1- (Special Cabls.)1
Tt U rsall amualnr hov a. "loyalist
demonstration wii engineered in VI-
' anna aa tha inivtr of republican Aus
tria to the monarchist rsaotibn in Hun
gary. ' - : ' '
. The mammoth public demonstration
In Vienna included all the -iocal troops,
police and militia who enthusiastically
protested afcalnst all monarch itlc ac
tivities and solemnly pledged their loy.
ally to the republic
Lsyallat Beaarjr Receive.
Tha Joke Is that each of the 11.000
Midlers and poMc who took part in
the demonstration, received, a loyalist
bounty or fire kronen.
Rumors or royalists and militaristic
stirrings In Germany have at Jaat at
tracted official notice, but no one be
lieves that there will be a counter
revolution. According; to a dispatch
from Weimar, Minister of National De
fender Noaka told a German inter
viewer: "Reactionary circles are spreading;
plans and hopes In Germany again.
Possibly the reactionaries harbor such
hopes and plans as a result of the
events in Hungary, but personally I do
not believe counter-revolution will
coma la Germany.
Assay Wat Flaatly Raaed.
Tlnal measures for the reduction of
the army have not yet been determined
because France must first ratify the
peace treaty. Besides, the entente com
mission will watch over every reaction
of our army. Moreover, 1 have certain
reports that English agents are prac
1 Icing espionage in Germany, but I con
slder It would be not only absolutely
dishonest but utterly senseless if we
do not play fair with all our cards on
the table, and seek to fulfill the peace
treaty in every respect aa far as is
Minister Nosko concluded the inter
view by denylns; rumors of plana to
circumvent the peace terms by re
tarding; the reduction of the army.
Therefore considerable attention la at
tracted here by the fact that Minister
of Finance Erxberger's budget provides
Lf dO.AOO.OOO marks annually for Ger
many's future skeleton army as against
X030.000.000 marks for Germany's army
before the war.
Total of 1,80 0,000 Pieces Held Cp
tf British During War.
LONDON, Aug-. 13. The forwarding
of mall detained during- the war by
the postal censor will be completed
August ao, the war office announced.
The mail was held because Its transmia
slon would have assisted the German
military and naval plans. Increased the
commercial and financial resources of
the enemy or aided the far-reachina-
German political and commercial prop
aganda campaign.
The handing over of this delayed
matter began June 13. It is estimated
that 630,000,000 nieces of mall were ex
amined during the war and that 1.100.
U"U were detained, of which 692.500
have been released recently. Approx
Imately 130.1.10 pieces of mail seised
originated In the United States or were
going to the United States when they
reached the censor s honds.
Aorweglan Association Convention
Expected to Be Largest Held.
TACOMA, 'Wash., Aug. 16. (Special.)
More than S00 male singers from
every city In the northwest will
gather for the Norwegian Singer's as
sociation convention. In T a c o m a
August 10 and 31.
These men will represent Portland,
Everett, Seattle, Bellingham, Hoqulam,
Astoria and Tacoma. The singers, be
sides taking their families, will be ac
companied by many friends, which will
mean possibly 2000 visitors in Ta.
coma. It is hoped to make this the
biggest convention yet. held on the
i'acirlo coast.
(.nnstine Langenhan, dramatic so
prano, and John Hand, tenor, will be
Staff Ordered DUaotvea.
The report that the bulk of the Ger
aaaa general staff la to become an an
nex of the foreign office rs branded
aa false in a statement issued by Ger
many's last chief of staff. General von
Seku According to the Prussian war
ministry's order, the great German
general staff must be dissolved by Oc
tober 1 to comply with the terms of
. the peace.
But as there will be considerable un
finished business on October 1. the
general staff la metamorphosed Into' a
civilian organization, with the name
the winding up bureau under General
-von Sekt. The further fate of this
civilian staff is still undecided.
Vancouver Merchant Retires and
Will Make Eastern Trip.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Aug. 1.
(Special.) D. J. Van Nostrand has sold
his furniture store at the corner of
Main and Ninth streets, to H. Kroll,
formerly in the retail shoe Business in
Portland. Mr. Van Nostrand is retir
ing from business on account of Mrs.
an Nostrand s health. They will
leave soon on a trip to the east, vis
iting relatives and friends at Ogden.
Utah. Laramie. Wye. Boulder, Colo-
and Iowa.
Mr. Van Nostrand started In business
here over 10 years ago, and In that time
the business has grown until it is one
of the largest retail stores In the city.
Julius Barnes Said to Have
Ousted Two Suspects.
Farmer Resents Being Blamed for
Results of Others Profiteering,
Says Spokesman.
Quartet of Soloists In Sistine Choir
Also Arrive From Rome.
BOSTON. Aug. U. The steamship
Canoplo arrived here today fVom Italy,
bringing a large number of Red Cross
and Y. M. C. A. workers.
Captain Frank A.. Ferret, volcanist
of the Carnegie institute, who has
been continuing his studies of Vesuvius
and Stromboll. also was a passenger.
Anions others were a quartet of
soloists from the Sistine choir of the
Vatican..' said to be the first singers
from the pope s private chapel ever to
visit this country.
Castle Rock Schools Will Open on
September 8.
CASTLE ROCK. Wash.. Aug. .
Special.) Tha Castle Rock schools
will open September S with the fol
lowing corps of teachers: F. E. Dun
tot). O. A. C.. superintendent: Miss
Maude Severance. Goldendale. English
and Latin: Miss Nellie Albin. Vancou
ver, commerce:. Miss Clair Carter.
Aberdeen, domestic science. Grades,
first. Miss Beesie Larson. Toll; second.
Miss Nellie Holmes. Castle Rock: third,
Miss Alma Imus. Castle Rock: fourth,
Mies Carrie Foote, Seattle; fifth. Miss
Mary Martin. Bellingham: sixth. Mies
Jxuls Stivers. Ostrander: seventh.
Miss Ines UnderhUl: eighth. Everett
Fe:tng. Bellingham. manual training.
Five of the new faculty taurht last
year. Miss Severance. Miss Albin. Mies
Jjaren. Miss Holm Aa, Miss UnderhilL
County Clerks Elect Officers.
BELLINGHAM. Augf" 18. Adrian
Hulbert of Kverett was elected presi
dent of the County Clerks' association
for the ensuing year itl Its closing ses
sion today. Joseph r.. Hall of Clark
county was elected vice-president
Miss Bessie F. Dawea of Grays Har
bor, secretary, and Mrs. Margaret Ward
of Okanogan, treasurer. The next con
vention will be held at Vancouver,
Seattle "L" System Completed.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Aug. 1. SeatUe's
new elevated railway, which will con
nect the city street car system with
the shipyard section and West Seattle,
probably will be formally opened next
week. Present running time of cars to
West Seattle will bo cut SO per cent
by the use of the elevated system. It
has been estimated.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nlan. Main 7070. A 095.'
WASHINGTON, Aug. Evidence
at a secret Investigation of the pur
chase of beans for the food administra
tion during the war so Incensed Julius
H. Barnes of New York, president of
the United States grain corporation.
that he forced two employes of the ad
ministration to resign, the senate and
house agricultural committees were
told today by G. A. Turner, president
of the California Bean Growers' association.
Asked if it was not true that the two
men "had been profiteering a little In
beans," Mr. Turner said that in view
of the fact that the investigation was
secret, he preferred not to say what
the findings were.
The names of the men were not dis
closed. Mr. Turner said, however, that
he believed the evidence taken during
the investigation was in the hands of
the department of Justice.
Unless "capitalistic monopoly" and
organized labor "cease profiteering"
goods and wages, the next cycle of the
seasons will effect a condition of living
now undreamed of, the senate and
house agriculture committees were told
today by J. R. Howard, president of the
Iowa farm bureau federation.
Farmers I'ajnstly Accused.
Mr. Howard appeared as spokesman
lor the committee recently appointed
at a conference of farmers from Iowa.
Nebraska, Indiana. Ohio and Illinois.
Denying that the farmers were respon
sible for present conditions, Mr. How
rd said:
"The high cost of living la not due
to lack of desire or effort on the part
of the farmers .to produce to the limit
of their physical ability. The farmer
has not struck, walked out or other.
wise slackened In production. He has
Increased his effort, extended his oper
ations to the limit of physical ability
and financial credit, and striven to feed
the world, believing the world would
fairly and gladly recompense him. In
stead, he finds those who. In ' their
eagerness to find an answer where
there is none, to shun the real facts of
the situation, point to him with acorn
and malevolence, saying, 'Thou are the
"The high cost of living Is due to a
stagnation In production of manufac
tured goods and prepared foodstuffs.
Every labor strike that shuts down
any plant engaged In the preparation
of foods or the making of clothing,
that shuts down a mine or mill, adds
to the high cost of living."
Middlemen and Strike Blamed.
- Mr. Howard said the high 'cost of liv
ing was due to "extravagant profits of
middlemen, "failure of the American
people to practice even ordinary econ
omy In public and private life" and in
dustrial strikes. Exportation of food
and clothing, he Bald, was no more a
contributing cause than the heavy ex
ports of manufactured goods and ma
chinery, ot which the farmer is a heavy
"An embargo on foodstuffs to bring
down the high cost of living," he said,
"will be as demoralizing to American
agriculture as the embargo placed on
foodstuffs was to French agriculture
in the time of Louis XIV."
Mr. Howard also deplored the veto of
the act to repeal the daylight-saving
law, and said the president's statement
in his veto message in "effect placing
agricultural production second in Im
portance to industrial production,
would discourage many farmers and
probably result in decreased production
on the farms.
Firefighters Sent to Eugene,
ROSEBTJRG, Or., Aug. 18. (Special.)
Rheumatism Made Life Miser
erable for Nelson Tanlac
Ends Trouble.
"Nobody will ever know how I suf
fered before I got relief - by taking
Tanlac, because I Just can't describe
it," said J. Nelson, a well-known em
ploye of the Pacific Lumber yards, and
who lives at 1342 East Lincoln street.
Portland, the other day.
"Rheumatism struck me In my arms
and legs about five years ago, con
tinued Mr. Nelson, "and I have had a
pretty tough time of it ever .since.
Handling lumber day In and day out is
hard work, and a man has to be strong
and healthy to stay on the job, and
when I commenced taking Tanlac this
rheumatism had gotten the muscles
and leaders in my legs and arms so
sore and drawn that it was a drag for
me to get In a days work. I finally
reached the point where I would he in
so much pain and misery at night that
I couldn t sleep very much. Sometimes
my arms were so inflamed and feverish
that I couldn't keep them under the
cover at night and had to let them
stay, out where the air would cool
them. I tried many different medicines
and- treatments but the trouble Just
seemed to get worse all the time. All
my energy seemed to leave me and I
felt tired and worn out and hardly
ever felt like doing my work.
"I was talking to a friend of mine
one day and he told me how he used to
suffer from rheumatism and also told
me that Tanlac was the only thing
that ever did him any good. Well, I
knew this man was truthful and I
thought that if Tanlac had done him
that much good It ought to help me,
too, so I commenced taking it right
away. Now, to make a long story
short, Tanlac did for me Just what It
did for the other fellow who suffered
as I did. It just knocked that rherama.
tisin, and I am as well and strong now
as I ever was In my life. I never have
an acho or pain, and when I go to bed
at night. Instead of lying there awake
and suffering, I Just stretch out and
sleep like a school boy until time to
get up the next morning. Tanlac did
all that for me and that is why I talk
so much about it. I believe Tanlac is
the best medicine on earth, and I will
never lose an opportunity to teU others
about it."
Tanlac is sold In Portland by the
Owl Drug Co. Adv.
the Eugene forestry office, by prompt
action, locai supervisor s. C. Bartrum
yesterday sent eight firefighters to
Lugene to assist in combating the for
est fires near that city.
County Officials Arrayed Against
Wishes of Aberdeen Conncil.
ABERDEEN, Wash, Aug. 16. (Spe
cial.) The county commissioners have
issued a statement asking Aberdeen
voters to defeat the trestle 1125,000
bond issue to be voted on here August
26 on the ground that such a trestle
can never be built for that sum and
that two dangerous railroad crossings
will result.
The commissioners want the road
built over a hill. The mayor, city
councilman and city engineer are fight
ing for the bond issue.
Portland Tourists Camp at Ashland.
ASHXiAND, Or, Aug. 16. (Special.)
Among the Portland automobile tour
ist parties who have camped at Ash
land during the past two days are: Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Plough with a party
of ten in three machines; Mr. and Mrs.
A. Fuegg and Waldo Fuegg; Mr. and
Mrs. Will Churchill, Mr. and Mrs. L. E.
Rose, Mrs. Myrtle Weeks; Mr. and Mrs.
A. J. Rose, Mr. and Mrs. J. D.;
J. B. Wilke; C. L. Dickie and family;
J. Delaney, and H. S. Wylte and wife.
Xevr Italian Attache Xamed.
ROME, Aug. 16. Colonel Dl Lernezzo
has been appointed military attache of
the Italian embassy in Washington.
He will replace General Emilio Gugiel-
Lizard Fad Disapproved.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Aug. 18. (Spe
cial.) The sale of live lizards by hangers-on
of the Hagenbeck-Wallaee cir-
Answering an urgent mesesge from ens, to be suspended from the coat as
The Store That Gives Best in Quality,
Best in Value and Best in Service
When a man goes to Gray's and gets a Chesterfield
suit he will tell you it is the best fitting, best tailored
and most satisfactory suit he can get. Ask any wearer
of Chesterfield clothes.
Then we are willing to accept less profit than the
other stores for greater volume and we do the volume
and our custom saves from $5 to $10 on the suit through
IS TREATED EQUAL every way. You'll like this store.
7 Discount Given Here
on furnishings and hats when purchase amounts to $4 or
more. Contract goods excepted.
366 Washington at West Park
badres. raised considerable stir among
Aberdeen women and It is likely that
women's clubs will adopt resolutions
condemning the practice.
t resent a consideration of $149,000, this
sum being practically the assessed
value of the land.
16,020 Acres Intended for Refugees
Go for 149,000.
McMINNVILLE, Or., Aug. 16. (Spe
cial.) A deed recently recorded cov
ering a tract of 16,020 acres of land
lying north of the Grand Ronde Indian
reservation recalls a Belgian coloniza
tion plan which was inaugurated in
1916. but which tire entrance of the
United States into the war rendered Im
practicable, the enterprise having been
This land was purchased from the
original owners and held in the name
of C. M. Blair and wife. They have
deeded it to Weymouth Crowell. Con
sideration is given as $10, but revenue
stamps attached to the instrument rep-
BUnd horses are never known to
make a mistake in their diet when
grazing. Like all other horses, they are
guided by the nostrils in the selection
of proper food.
Salesman Wanted
To call on farmers in Multnomah and Clackamas counties. We have
placed over $1,000,000 with farmers in Oregon the past year. Splendid
opportunity for the right man with a large corporation. Some of our
men throughout Oregon making from $200 to $350 per month. Appli
cant must stand close investigation. Address
Brian Kent
Brian Km
is certain of the. largest sale,
and greatest popularity of
. any novel of 1919.
The keynote of thestory
strikes a responsive chord in
the heart of true men ' and
women everywhere
there is a'.so a tender and
beautiful love story. .
Our advance orders alone
now total
5700 COPIES '.
PRICE $1.50
August 21 Is Publication Date
If you have not p'ce4 your
order, phone, write or call.
Booksellers, Stationers
Office Outfitters
Third and Alder Streets
I 'h Rrinor
is vjjimt'v zd
X -4y m Yo
I I Iff ,1 :
H I llll. II III J A . A . 1 I.AIr 21
5 ! 8 acquamtea. KiH
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SI I II 1 1; I U I Ml L U I '
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1 S-mT- -25c W
I (QP1
Photo Phil
The pictures you take during this
vacation month of August will be rec
ords of many happy days in your life.
You will not want this record spoiled by hurried, slip-shod
work. You want to be assured the prints that are made from
your films are the very best that can be made from them.
Photo rhil assures this
to you. Every print that
leaves-our shop has his
personal inspection.
Once you try Photo
Phil you will let no other
handle your Kodak work.
If you are not numbered
among the hundreds of
Kodak friends, come in
and get acquainted.
"XVe are still making
that wonderful black
and white special 8 by 10
enlargement for
Load Your Kodak Here
The Kodak Department, Third Street Entrance, Main Floor
The J. K. GILL CO.
Booksellers, Stationers, Office Outfitters
Today and XI gffgfSi A figure that made a
' : 3 jf -f - fortune and con-
Tomorrow j 1 Vuered a town. -
s - , l
V I JZ-TTspa mmwrn cm I TODAY AT liSO P. M. . . i ,
' k B32ASnJlH ' "."""Ss n ;
I in a specially arranged musi- I Firefly," selection Friml I
I cal interpretation on the Wur- . I Quartet, "RisolettO"..-...Verdi II j 1
E ; litzer I ' Tsil Me Why Rose' 1 S
mt ALSO PATHB JfEWS f j La-..--.- L- i I