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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OltEGOXIAX, PORTLAND, 3IAT 15, 1921
Germans Yet Must Prove
Their Good Faith.
SECURITY IS DEMANDED
Failure Xow to Make) Reparation
Would Result .la Crushing
Blow to Force Compliance.
4 BY RENE VIVIANI,
TCr.Premier of France.
(Copyright, 1921. byP 9rI,??iW-
pa ris Mav 14. (Special Cable.)
Germany finally has yielded, making
one wonder why it took so long to
u Kat A nr e inn
Kobody imagines that, if the allied
demands were truly crushing. Ger
many would have accepted, with all
the peoples and the governments of
i. ... -1 ,4 fgiiinir tn utter a word of
Therefore. Germany's yield
ing after making the peace of the
world wait so long simply means that
ehe realizes it is impossible to con
tinue the faithless, criminal policy
ehe has followed since she placed her
signature to the treaty.
America Blasts Hope.
When the new American adminis
tratinn was installed at Washington,
Germany did it the honor of suppos
ing It would intervene In her favor
and this stupid notion expiama mi
ai$a Minister Simon's arroganoe at
T.nnflnn the week before President
WariUno- was inaugurated. Notes had
been exchanged eeveral times since
then and Secretary Hughes' ringing
words have carried across the world
to on astonished and momentarily in
dignant Germany the answer of up
rightness. Thus were all German avenues of
Mcaoe cut off by words of conscience
and she was obliged to incline to the
demands of the allies, backed as tney
were by all of the civilized nations.
And thus it Is proved that what we
always said was truth and was pot
merely blind hatred of Germany.
Germany Alwaya Could Pay.
What did we say? We said Germany
could pay and this declaration was
even truer when the reparations com
mittee announced its final figure.
Well, if that was true, the whole
world must note that through Ger
many's efforts to escape Justice, and
through her refusal to honor her own
signature, the world has been thrown
into confusion; and thus Germany is
responsible not only for the war, but
for the continued vicissitudes and
anguish which still beset humanity.
Our troops have been mobilized and
as the London decision gave Germany
12 days in which to comply, they, of
course, will not occupy the Ruhr. But
here we must understand .each other,
for if. in the near future Germany dis
honors her present promise, we shall
call the world to witness both our
moderation of today and the energy
with which we shall compel her to
pay. Any child knows the difference
between promise and fulfillment, and
so the question now is. Will the prom
ise be fulfilled?
France Becomes Skeptical.
Americana will understand that
France has become skeptical about
Germany's good faith, and there is an
opinion which declares we should act
Immediately. This view is not shared
by the government, but is quite un
derstandable when one remembers the
great suffering of this country.
Frenchmen never dreamed that vic
tory could be so illusory. Germany
must understand now that failure on
her part to fulfill her present prom
ises would be perjury and must be
followed by grave consequences, not
only moral but material.
To insure fulfillment Germany must
give security. It is. surprising that
this policy was not adopted at the
signing of the armistice, for the giv
ing of security is recognized as a
practice in individual relations. Be
cause this was not done at the time
of armistice and the whole procedure
was not placed on the plane of civil
law, we have been reduced to the pit
iable condition of today. Germany
must begin to give security. That is,
she must pay for words and acts
which will permit us to believe in her
World Bas Obligation.
There is yet one condition underly
ing Germany's ability to pay. In giv
ing the world security she must offer
her merchandise for sale. Her capac
ity to pay will depend upon the rest
of the world underwriting her prom
ises and buying her goods. There
fore, if peace is desired throughout
the world, the financial viewpoint
must be taken into account. So when
Germany has furnished her security
It must be remembered that such op
erations cannot be accomplished by
Europe alone Europe which still is
suffering from the war and whose
business is as yet not reorganized.
We French sincerely hope the pres
ent situation soon will change pro
foundly. We hope, especially, that
democracy will gain the upper hand
in Germany and by liberating her
from the financial autocracy which
survived the political autocracy,
finally make the Germans a free
United "States would themselves re
ceive and the only power that can
pass a law that would interfere with
the rights of aliens who desire to
enter the United States and do busi
ness there would be the United States
In a letter to the governor-general.
Francis ' Burton Harrison, before he
signed the bill, Mr. Kow said:
"One objectionable feature of the
proposed law, which has already
greatly aroused the local Chinese
sentiment, is the fact that it attempts
no distinction between the larger
Chinese commercial concerns and the
smaller shop-keepers who are by far
In the majority and would be the
most generally affected.
"This latter class constitutes today
the principal mercantile population
of the Philippines and has so pre
dominated for several centuries.
"There has never been a require
ment in the Philippines ud to this
time which so deliberately strikes at
their business and property, making
it necessary for them to consider
leaving the country for their home
land or neighboring oriental coun
tries, where no such restrictive regu
"The universal custom In the Dutch
East Indies, federated Malay states,
Straits settlement, French Indo-China'
and of course, in China, is for the
government to provjde the necessary
translators and inspectors to examine
me oooks of Chinese merchants in
connection with revenue collections,
police measures, eta This plan has
woritea witn universal satisfaction,
causing no friction or misunderstand
ing to the government upon the one
nana ana the cninese residents upon
"In short, the proposed law would
be highly detrimental to the manifold
interests, commercial, political and
social, of both republics."
Saburo Kurusu. Japanese consul
general in Manila, said he would take
no oinclal action at nresent. but
would simply report to his home
government the effects of the law nn
Ihe law, of course, hurts a areat
number of Japanese in Manila, but
the ones most affected are the owners
of small shops." said Mr. Kurusu
"The law makes no provision for
.Dee c. Chaun. president of the
Chinese chamber of commerce, esti
mated that the number of individuals
and partnerships affected by the new
law, at more than 20.000. The Chinese
chamber of commerce decided to ask
ror the co-operation of all chambers
of commerce in China and in other
parts of the world in the fieht
againsi me operation of the law.
DRIVE FOR RECRUITS
IS CIP PROJECT
Leaders Plan Campaign for
PLATTSBURGERS TO HELP
.Details of Summer Training Will
Be Worked "Out at Conference
to Be Held in Chicago.
RELIEF M REPORTED
ALLOCATION OP ST7PPLIES
FAMIXE VICTIMS MADE.
Anerican Advisory Committee of
Fourteen Distribute Aid to
. Millions Dependent.
CHINESE PROTEST LI
. TO BE CONTESTED.
Bools Xow Must Be Kept in Eiig
llsh, Spanish or One of the
MANILA. Chinese merchants of
the Philippine islands have decided
to test through the courts here the
constitutionality of the law passed
by the recent session of the legisla
ture, requiring all merchants to keep
their books In English, Spanish, or
one of the dialects of the Philippine
Islands. Failing in this course, it
was announced through the' Chinese
consul-general, Kow bsien Chow
that a protest would be made to the
congress of the United Stales
Mr. Kow. in a statement recently,
said he had received m advices . from
Chinese merchants all" bve'r the isl
ands, as well as Manila, telling of
their probable departure from" the
Philippines, unlees some way can be
found to prevent the nforcement of
Consul-General Kow pointed out
that the bookkeeping law violates
treaties between countries Including
those between the United States and
He said the constitution of the
United States and the various treat
ies, including the treaty with China,
accord to foreigners who desire to
reside in the United States and do
business there, exactly the same
treatment as the citizens of
NEW YORK. A report to the
American people regarding the pro
gress of the famine relief work which
they are supporting in China is con
tained in a cabled interview with
Frederick W. Stevens, member of the
advisory committee in Peking, which
has charge of the allocation of funds
and supplies from the United States
upon which 5,000,000 persons are now
dependent for life. The interview
was cabled to Thomas vv. lamoni,
chairman of the American committee
fdr China famine fund.
The methods by which relief from
the United States reaches the famine
sufferers, aid by the Chinese govern
ment, success in solving transporta
tion difficulties and safeguards
against duplication of effort and in
efficiency are described in this mes
sage, with the assurance that aid
from America has been invaluable
and must be continued if the work is
to go on.
American famine relief runas.
Mr. Stevens says, "are being promptly
allocated by a carefully selected and
thoroughly representative American
advisory committee of 14 who nolo
frequent and well-attended meetings.
Six members are giving practically
all their time with a eub-committee
appointed to plan and report recom
mendations as to the proportions in
which funds should be divided ac
cording to various needs among
famine relief organizations. The whole
famine area was divided among these
orsranizations severU months ago.
"The Peking committee alone. eine
January 1, has shipped and distributed
gratuitously more than 30,000 tons
of grain. About 300 foreigners, large
ly American, from various paTts of
China and of variour professions,
have been devoting themselves to re
lief work, which has taken the form
chiefly of free distribution of food,
some clothing and labor-giving re
lief. "The Chinese government provides
free railroad transportation for
famine relief workers and supplies,
so that practically all the money is
used for purchasing grain which has
been distributed methodically after
a careful investigation of conditions
and needs in various districts.
"All records and accounts are sud
wt to scrutiny and supervision of
chartered accountants who are, en
gaged for audit purposes. Most ot
the work is voluntary, and, consider
ing the enormous amount of work
done, very little money is expended
for overhead expenses.
"The difficulties of transportation
and administration have been over
come. The very generous donations
from all parts of the United States
have kept up the courage of the de
voted relief workers in the face of
THE OREGON! AN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington, D. C. May 14. It is ex
pected that plans for an organizea
recruiting campaign for the citizens'
training camps, to be held this sum
mer, will be perfected at a meeting of
the military training camps associa
tion at Chicago, May 30. Not only
Plattsburgers from practically every
state in the union have indicated their
intentions to attend, but the war de
partment has directed corps area
commanders to detail officers of the
regular army to participate in th
conference. In some instances the
corps commanders, who are taking an
active interest in the approaching
camps, will attend.
The military training camps asso
ciation is co-operating with the war
department in arranging for the
camps and is creating a recruiting
organization to supplement that of
the war department.
' Plattsburgers Are Active.
A committee of Plattsburgers, as the
members of the association are popu
larly known, has been or will be ap
pointed in every corps area, and in
most of the states to assist the regu
lar officers in handling the recruits
for the camps. The time is short for
arranging for the camps and the of
ficers of the regular army have mdi
cated to the war department that they
have not sufficient facilities for get
ting into touch with the young men
who desire to take the training this
During the great war the milita.-y
training camps association acted as
an officers' recruiting service for the
war department. Its entire organiza
tion was taken over by the war de
partment authorities, and it was
largely through it that the temporary
officers were secured.
Government Aided In War.
It was unnecessary for the war
department to create a new organ!
zation for this purpose, as it did for
its other activities, and a great deal
of time and money were saved by as
suming control of the Plattsburg or
ganization. The association simply
turned over its records and local of
fices to the war department, which
were used by the authorities in speed
ing up the war. The records of the
association contained a list of men
in civil life who had military serv
ice, and from this the war depart
ment authorities were able to select
out a great many temporary officers
who made good in the war.
In recruiting for the citizens train
ing camp, the Plattsburgers have
agreed to act in the same capacity
that they did in the war. The asso
ciation's old war organization is being
revived and extended under the direction-
of the war department
authorities. At the same time the
civilian training camps are to be
modeled after the original Plattsburg
camp that was conducted by Major
General Leonard Wood and so loyally
supported by President Roosevelt.
Progress Made by Government.
The war department, under a pro
vision of the army appropriation bill.
will be able to go a step farther in
supporting the camps than it did in
the original Plattsburg movement, as
it is authorized to pay the expenses
of the students. Under the policy of
the. new administration, any young
man who volunteers to take the train
ing and can pass the physical exami
nation will have his expenses paid
from the time that he leaves home.
This will include his uniform as well
as his railroad fare and maintenance
while at camp.
. Advocates of universal military
training are taking a deep interest in
the camps. This accounts in a large
measure for the activities of the
Plattsburgers. It is believed by them
that the camps will do much to remove
the prejudice against military train
ing. System Receives Impetus.
It was at tne Plattsburg camps
that a movement for universal mili
tary training had its Inception. Grad
uates of the Plattsburg camps in
variably because enthusia:tic for
some system of universal training.
After a period of training, they went
home preaching the doctrine to their
neighbors. The very appearance spoke
volumes for the benefits of the mili
tary system of training.
SCANDALS SWEEP JAPAN
Highest Officials of Islaud Empire
Said to Be Involved.
HONOLULU, T. H. According to
dispatches from Tokio received here,
a perfect whirlwind of public scandals
involving the highest officials of the
island empire and misappropriation ot
many millions of yen is at present
sweeping over Japan. The present
budget of scandals Includes charges
Highest officials of the South
Manchuria railway; the Yokohama
customs house charged with making
huge profits in opium; the Kwantung
cdministTation with opium profits;
Tokio municipal administration with
graft in many ways, particularly in
gas and road departments, and Vis
count Kato, leader of the opposition,
charged with accepting bribes to op
pose universal suffrage.
British Ship Repair Shops Idle.
Both unemployed and employed
members of the engineering trades
in Great Britain exhibit growing bit
terness because ship owners are send
ing their vessels to continental ports
to be repaired, on account of the
cheaper rates to be obtained there.
British vessels are said to be lying six
or seven abreast awaiting their .turn
for repairs at European yards, while
many British yards are idle. British
ship owners and ship builders claim
their action is due to strikes at home,
which are likely to hold up vessels
under repair for an indefinite period,
the 1 to the great loss of the owners.
Methods Employed to Carry On
Guerilla Warfare Sometimes
Meet With Counter-Traps.
LONDON. Inside stories of the
ambuehes laid by the Irish republican
army to trap and kill squads of Brit
ish constables in Ireland are disclosed
in the reports from Irish brigade
commanders which have just been
given out at the headquarters of the
volunteers in Dublin. Most of these
attacks have been reported by the
British, but the Irish accounts are
now given for the first' time.
They give the details of desperate
fights in which, sometimes, the little
British commands have been deci
mated and at other times the Irish
have been driven off with severe
losses, for the Irish volunteers occa
sionally run into a counter trap and
find themselves exposed to the with
ering blast of a machine gun.
These reports show the methods
employed to carry on the guerrilla
fighting, the hurried calls to assem
ble the Irish attackers, efforts to sur
prise the British constables in some
isolated spot and tell ef the use of
mines to block the' passage of motor
cars so that the attack can be deliv
ered with greater execution.
A typical ambush is described in a
report of the commander of the East
County Clare brigade. Thirty-five
men, flyf acting as scouts, attacked
a police lorry containing a district
inspector and nine constables at
Glenwood Belvoir, killing all but
four, who escaped. Twenty of- the
attackers, it is stated, were armed
with rifles and ten with double-barreled
shotguns. They were concealed
on one side of a road near a stream.
"As in a previous ambush," the
commander reports, "the main body
was divided into three partiea The
position which was occupied at 7 A.
M. was not very' favorable, but we
counted on the element of surprise
and the concentrted fire of 15 of the
rifles and the 10 shotguns in the first
volley to make up for shortcomings,
and in this we were successful." '
They waited, it appears, until 4
o'clock in the afternoon before the
lorry came in eight. "When the car
came into the center position," the
report continues, "it was raked with
the fire of the 24 guns; most of the
police were shot off and the car came
to a dead stop. Some of the police,
when they got on the road, made an
attempt to put a fight, but the second
volley, which included all the rifles,
wiped them out.
What is termed "an exceedingly
risky operation, as we were half the
enemy strength," was the attack in
County Donegal on a military train
from Derry. According to the brigade
commander's report, the attacking
party numbered 26. Information was,
received at 8:30 at night, the report
says, that the special train was to
leave Derry at 3 A. M. the next
"Little time was left to choose a
position and get settled, but the train
was late, giving us three-quarters of
an hour to get ready. We chose a
cutting, one side of which was on a
level with the carriage windows. At
the ends of each side we placed
bombers and rifle men, and between
were placed the remaining riflemen
and the others differently" armed.
Two large boulders were placed on
the rails and the wire fences at each
side were pulled up to afford a safe
exit. The station building a short
distance away was taken possession
of and a green light displayed.
"There were seven carriages on the
train and it was traveling at a great
speed when it struck the stones.
"Fire was opened from both sides
and bombs were hurled through the
windows. The fire was returned from
the cab of the engine, where, a Lewis
gun was in position. Our riflemen
at the rear end of the train got down
on the line for enfilading fire, but
after about ten minutes I was forced
to order a retreat to effect the safe
escape of our men. Eight bombs were
thrown, two of which we are certain
landed in carriages.
"In the retreat one -of our two par
ties was surrounded twice, but fought
Its way through on each occasion.
One of our men is missing and we be
lieve he has fallen into the hands of
the enemy. N other casualties were
suffered on our side, and,, despite
their denial, we have every reason to
believe that at least ten men were
either killed or wounded on the enemy
TRADE -PROBLEMS VAH1EB
MEX OF rVTEKXATIOX-AIi REP
UTATION TO MEET.
Assignment of Subjects for Discus,
sion Marshal Imposing Array
of Authorities on Finance.
DEID HEROES RANK ALIKE
NO DISTINCTIONS MADE IX
MARKING. SOLDIERS' GRAVES
Commission Preparing Plans for
Beautifying Permanent Mili
tary Cemeteries In France.
PARIS, April 9. No distinctions of
rank will be made in marking th
graves of American soldiers who died
in France, says Charles S. Pierce
chairman of the American commis
sion, which has arrived here tb pre
pare plans for beautifying the four
permanent military cemeteries where
the bodies of all the American fight
ers are to be gathered.
We shall try to make these ceme
teries memorials of which all Ameri
cans will be proud," said Colonel
Pierce. "Early in the discussions we
decided that regardless of rank and
position each grave should be treated
in the same manner and given equaj
attention. The only variation per
mitted will be on the uniform head
stones. On the top of these relative?
may inscribe any religious emblem
they wish so long as it does not in
terfere with the uniformity of thf-
'No special monuments will be per
mitted. All the Americans died in
the performance of their duty and, no
matter how heroic individuals may
have been, the feeling of the nation
seems to be that all should be ac
corded the same honor.
It is impossible to say now just
what form the fceautification will
take but money will not be spared in
making the cemeteries the most im
posing in the world. Congress has
appropriated $1,000,000 as a prelimi
nary sum for this work with a prom
ise of more. It is probable that Si,-
000.000 will be expended.
'The task of removing the dead will
be completed by the end of October.
The bodies of those soldiers who are
to rest permanently in France will
then be concentrated in the four cem
eteries. This work, together with the
development work we intend to do,
probably will take one year more."
The commission wnicn is an aa-
vlsory body to the secretary of war
and quartermaster-general of the
United States army, is now making
surveys of the American cemeteries.
Later the commission will formulate
plans for a permanent cemetery for
American soldiers in London.
Build More Asp-halt High-ways.
Kansas City Times.
The rapidity with which the Ameri
can people are turning to the dustless
highway is 6hown in figures just com
piled from reports to the United States
bureau of mines. The figures show
that in the last ei;ht years, 5,000 001
tons of asphalt and asphaltic mater
ials have gone into -American high
ways, a quantity sufficient for 50.000
mites of roads and streets. The as
phaltic treated highways in the United
States, if connected in cne great road
way 16 feet wide, would twice circle
CLEVELAND Foreign trade prob
lems of a wide variety are to be
handled by men of international repu
tation at the coming convention ot
the National Foreign Trade council,
to be held in Cleveland May 4-7.
While the programme has been only
partially completed, insofar as speak
ers are concerned, the assignment ot
subjects for discusson to date bas
marshaled an imposing array of au
thorities on financing, exporting in
general and the many questions that
are constantly arising in export trade
The programme as outlined by top
ics covers practically all of the more
important lines of industry contribut
ing to our export trade. The first
announcement of speakers selected in
dicate that the discussion will cover
the export field, both from the view
point of the American exporter and
the foreign buyer. The latter feature
will prove particularly interesting to
the exporter, and especially to the
manufacturer, who is. just about to
embark in the export trade.
In the general sessions these speak
ers and their topics have been an
nounced: Wednesday, 19 A. M.. "Financing
Foreign Trade." Fred I. Kent, Bank
ers' Trust company. New York,
"Frozen Credits What They Are and
How to Thaw Them." W. P. G. Hard
ing, federal reserve board.. Afternoon
session: "Value of Long Credits to
the Exporting Manufacturer." George
R. Meycrcord, Illinois Manufacturers'
association; "The Lumber Exporter's
Need for Long Credit Machinery," J.
J. Donovan, Bloedel-Donovan lumber
mills; "Credits and the Export fo
Specialties." F. H. Taylor, S. 6. White
Dental Manufacturing company.
Thursday, 10 A. M. "Government
Service to Foreign Trade," J. Walter
Drake, Hupp Motor Car company.
Friday, 10 A. M. "American Mari
time Policy," James A. Farrell, presi
dent of the United States Steel cor
poration and chairman of the National
Foreign Trade council.
Preliminary announcements for the
group sessions follow;
Wednesday. 8 P. M., Group I
'Fundamentals in Foreign Trade Edu
cation," J. A. De Hans, New York uni
versity; "Means of Getting an Inter
national Viewpoint in Foreign Trade
Education," Walter S. Tower, Con
solidated Steel corporation. Group II
"The Foreign Credit Department
Its Organization, Position, Equip
ment and Attitude," F. D. Rock,
Armour & Co.; "The Foreign Credit
Risk Its Problems Under Existing
Conditions," J. G. Geddes, Union Trust
company, Cleveland. Group IV
"Practical Use of the Film in Sales
Promotion Abroad," Rowland Rogers,
Picture Service corporation.
Thursday. 2:30 P. M . Group V "A
Practical Method of Tests for Ex
port," S. W. Stratton, United States
bureau of standards; "Psychology of
International Merchandising," Colopel
Fred Cardway, Packard Motor -ar
company; "One Essential of Success
ful Exporting," C. J. Martin, national
Paper & Type company, uroup vi
Developing ana t-xpori ousms
Through Advertising, Jlmer 1.
Allen, President Suspender company,
What I Expect From My Advertising
ADnroDriation." A. B. Cole. Westing-
house Electric International company;
Foreign Advertising," rreaeric
Dickinson, Hupp motor car company.
Group 7 "The Customer and the Mar
ket," Guillermo A. Sherweil, , Inter-
American high commission; iiie
Trade Balance and Exchanges," R. S.
ilacElwee, chief of the bureau of for-
,o-n . and OomesilC CO ni in e re , vui
Trader Relations With Mexico, win
A. Peairs, Chamberlain jyisaicine com
,. ..tt, i irn.i... com
pany. Uroup roreigu .ixaiivctl
veys. E. U. Montgomery, umicu
States bureau of markets.
Friday. 2:3U f. St.. group
tical Developments of c,oge Law
Banking." Philip B. Kennedy, irst
Federal Foreign Banning association.
Group 11 'Federal incorporation ior
China Trade," J. B. Powell, Shanghai;
The Market and the customer, a. a.
Oudin, International uenerai Electric
company; "The Trade Balance ana i-
changes, Wesley rosi, unneo Diai.es
department of state.
The programme is lacsing particu
larly in the assignment oi toreign
speakers, which are expected to be
announced shortly, and is only about
HOSPITAL DAY MAY 12
Date Set Is Iftlst Anniversary of
Florence Nightingale's Birth.
CHICAGO. Work of the 8000 hospi
tals of the United States and Canada
in caring for the sick and unfortunate
will be brought to public attention on
the first National Hospital day, ac
cording to plans of hospital heads co
operating to this end in a National
Hospital day committee.
The date set Is May 12, the 101st
anniversary of the birth of Florence
Nightingale, pioneer in modern hos
pital and nursing methods.
The purpose ot tne day, it is an
nounced, is to make the public bet
ter acquainted with the human side
of the institutions and to have the
people come and see for themselves
how the sick are cared for, and how
young women are equipped for the
profession of nursing.
Each hospital is to have its own
programme, but the day In general
j'iri!xv;v4Ti li,-:l'!.'vT' T
An 8-Ounce Bottle of Peroxide
With Every 35c Tooth Brush Sold on
Monday and Tuesday, May 1 6 and 1 7
"Owl" Tooth Brushes at 35c are unsurpassed in values. Some of the
favorite French brushes have recently been restored to the assortment.
There is always a great range of styles and sizes to select from.
"Owl" Peroxide of Hydrogen more than meets the demands of the
U.S. P. It is a reliable antiseptic. Eight-ounce bottles sell for 15c. Buy
a 35c tooth brush and get one FREE.
On Popular Tooth Pastes and Powders
Colgate's Dental powder 20c
Colgate's Pental'Cream , 25c
Benetol Tooth Paste ', , 25c
Dr. Lyon's Tooth Powder 23c
Dr. Lyon's Dental Cream 23c
Sheffield's Dentifrice 23c
S. S. White Tooth Paste 25c
S. S. White Tooth Powder 25c
Peredixo Tooth Paste , 25c
Euthymol Tooth Paste 25c
Kolynos Tooth Paste 25c
Lesley Dental Cream 20c
Calox Tooth Powder 23c
Klenzo Dental Cream 25c
Revelation Tooth Powder 25c
Red Feather Tooth Paste 25c
Pepsodent Tooth Paste 45c
Bebeca Tooth Paste 36c
Calder's Tooth Paste J. 23c
Pearl Tooth Powder 25c
Rexall Tooth Paste 25c
Gosnell's Cherry Tooth Paste 75c
Oriental Tooth Paste 75c
Pyorrhocide Tooth Powder 98c
KCL TOOTH PASTE
Contains Chlorate of Potash
which destroys mouth acids.
Extra large tubes 45c.
R. Miu.ia Pau.
W. W. Brown, Manager
Broadway and Washington Streets. Marshall 2000
Mail Orders Given Special Attention
will be featured by an "open house,"
inspection of the hospital and school
for nursing, graduation of pupil
Lewis A. Sexton, superintendent of
the Hartford hospital, Hartford,
Conn., is chairman of the national
committee. It is organizing sub-committees
in each state and province.
KING OF SJAM HONORED
His Majesty Chosen President of
HONOLULU, T. H. His majesty,
king of Siara. now is an honorary
president of ths Pan-Pacific union,
with headquarters in Honolulu, ac
cording to a recent announcement by
the union's executive secretary, Alex
ander Hume Ford.
The union has branches In nearly
ewery country bordering on the Pa
cific ocean through which it is
spreading its doctrine of co-operatior
and fellowship among the nations on
that ocean's fringe.
Read The Oregoninn classified ads.
Sold by All Dealers
Kannfactured Kxelu!vrly by the
Allen Wilden Bedding Co.
. r 1 -:
7t Wik 1
for dealing at Mathis is that
you maybuy clothes of the
finest quality at prices which
are . sensible and moderate.
Splendid Selection at
$35, $40, $45, $50
MEN S WEAR
Fifth and Morrison
if v l
UK. H. K- WKHiHT.
Are very often endured by people with a senseless
dread of the dentist.
An aching; tooth will cause more pain in five minutes
than the dentist will inflict in curing the trouble.
Ulcerated teeth and old decayed snags are a menace
Perfectly-fitted plates such aa I provide are sanitary,
chew food to your satisfaction and improve your ap
pearance a hundredfold.
MY PRICES ARE VERY REASONABLE
! DR. B. E. WRIGHT
Wort a west
Phone Main 2! IS.
Halrigh HI die.
Twenty Years in
A. M. I'. M.
in to It A. M.
by A pnulatment.
The Indiana call it "Doctor Water"
Lafayette Mineral Springs
lader Siew Management.
35 Miles From Portland on Capital Highway. Via Newberg
For Pleayire and Health.
Accommodations for 100 guests,
fiates $4.00 per day and up.
Camping privileges $5.00 per Deck
Modernly equipped bath house, Jvith
lady and men attendants.
Everything for your comfort and con
venience has been arranged in detail.
Very Effective in
Poison Oak, and is a gen
eral systematic corrective.