East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, August 03, 1915, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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    EIGHT PAGES
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN. PENDLETON, OREGON, TUESDAY. AUGUST 3. 1915.
PACETIISr
OSTEOPATHS ARE
CO-OPERATIO". ran
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JCREASINO
E ASKED OF SOUTH
AMERICA I'l 110
A New iepartaejM,
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MEMBERS lit U. S.
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NEW YORK.
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bough!
Bears the L
Signature M
of
In
Use
For Over
Thirty Years
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If
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
THI WHTMlS HMH. TM TT.
NOTHING IXXAL.
"Any fish running?" asked the man
In the motor boat, an he approached
the place where a group of men with
rods and line were Kitting In silence
waiting for results.
"Plenty of 'em running, ' came the
reply from one of the fishermen, who
waa a railroad conductor with a day
off, "but not a darn one of 'em la mak
Ing any local stops."
PRESIDENT V. A. I'lTON OK ST.
1'Al'L TELLS OF (iROWTII
IX ADDRESS.
More Tlian 70410 PhyslHaiiH Are Prac
ticing System and tho Number Is
Iiu-reartlng Dally legislative Rec
ognition IlaH Item Obtained In
Kkt)' State In the I rilon.
PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 3 In his
annual address today C. A. Upton, of
St. Paul, president of the American
Osteophathlc association pointed out
the growth of the osteopathic school
of healing. More than "OHO physici
ans are practicing osteopathic heal
ing, he said, and the number is in
creasing rapidly. He also called at
tention to the fact that legislative
recognition has now been obtained for
osteopathy in every state In the union.
JAPANESE DROWNED AT PASCO.
Sinks and Does Not Reappear Bodj
Is ItecoTCrcd.
PASCO, Wash., July JO. The many
Pasco people who went to the river
to bathe yesterday saw Charlie Hessa,
a Japanese, drown. He was swim
ming about CO feet from the shore,
when he suddenly turned In the wa
ter, sank and did not reappear. Help
was summoned imediately and a boat
sent out. Edward Custer, aged 15,
dived to a depth of about 12 feet and
brought the body to the surface. Dr.
Elmore, who was bathing In the riv
er, worked over the body, but was
unable to revive the man.
The council is making arrange
ments to cooperate with the county
commissioners In Improving Tenth
street to connect with the road to the
Snake river ferry at Ainswoth. The
work will he In charge of County En
gineer Hamilton and Ralph Rlggf,
who will have charge of the city chain
gang while working on this piece of
street Improvement. It Is the aim
of the council to do the work with
ilty prisoners.
No Restrictions Blacks and Blues All are included
mm
in?
r1
Only a few more days remain
in which to get your choice
or any suit m our store tor DOLLARS
THIS YEAR'S ROUND-UP DATES ARE SEPTEMBER 23, 24, 25. LET ER BUCK.
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The Roar of the Atlantic Heard at the
Panama-Pacific International Exposition
In comfortable seats, equiped with individual telephones,
visitors at our theatre in the Palace of Liberal Arts hear
over the Trancontinental Telephone Line, besides conver
sations and music, the roar of ocean waves breaking: on the
Atlantic Coast. At the same time, motion pictures Tend vi
vidness to the demonstration, and illustrate, an interesting
lecture. "The Progress of Telephony."
Transcontinental Telephone Line demonstrat
ions daily (except Sunday:)
11:00 A. M., 1:30,2:30, 3:30, 4:30 P. M.
PALACE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Panama Pacific International Exposition
Cor. of Ave. "C" and 7th St.
Admission Free
Tho Pacific Tolophono & Telegraph Go.
IIKLP ASKKI) TO KKSTOP.E
PKACK IN It K VOLITION All Y
STKK'KKN NATION.
CVinrerrnre Will lie Held Tmr'av
Officials IIHk-te Action Will Stl-.
fy Hie Kiitire World l-orclble Ac
tion in Pollle Latin Countries
Will A-t ToKetlier.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 3. The imi
ted States has decided to ask the co
operation of South and central Am-j
erica In the next step to restore peace
to Mexico. The ambassadors from I
Argentina, Brazil and Chile and tuej
ministers from Rolivia, 1'runuay and'
Guatemala, have heen aed to con
fer with Secretary Lansing here
Thursday.
This announcement was made at
the state department.
" "On Thursday afternoon there will
be an Informal conference at the
state department to consider the
Mexican situation. Those taking tart
In the conference will be the ambas
sadors from Brazil, Argentina and
Chile, and the three ranking minis
ters of the American republics,
namely, those of Bolivia, Urugual and
Guatemala. As to the details which
will be considered, nothing can he
said at the present time as the con
ference will be entirely confldtitnl."
Trend May lie Military.
While the state department char
acterized the coming conference as
an Informal one, the sentimnt ha
been growing among American of
ficials that the next Btep In the Mex
lean situation should be one which
would meet the approval of the
world and should be taken In con
cert with the nations of Central and
South America, even if in the last
event the trend should be toward mil
itary action.
The three ambassadors were medi
ators in the Niagara conference in
the summer of 1S14. The three min
isters are, In. point of seniority, at
the head of the Central American
legation corps. Action in concert I
with the Central and South Anieil
cans would be In line with President!
Wilson's plan for a closer relation
ship between the 1'nited States and
those countries and ts planned to snow
that the Cnited States considers the
Mexican question the common cause
of the Pan-American group and that
this government entertains no idea
of territorial aggression but is acting
solely as Mexico's nearest powerful
friend and neighbor'.
Wilson Long ('lierWics Plan.
Those In closest touch with the
Mexican question have been aware
for some-time that the views of the
Pan-Americans were being taken into
consideration, and on various occa
sions have seen In the president's ut
terances evidences to that erfct. tome
of the closest observers of the Mexi
can situation as long ago as last
March professed to see the presi
dent's plan for Pan-American co-operation
when he delivered an address
on the Argentine battleship Moreno,
and said:
"I feel that I am speaking the sen
timents of my fellow countrymen
when I say that there is a growing
warmth of affection as well as un
derstanding for the countries of the
great American hemisphere, which
we ate coming daily to understand
wnd which are. I hope, daily coming
to understand us better and to which j
we are drawn Dy ieeiing as eii as
interest by the desire to be com
rades in some common understand
ing for humanity as well as neigh
bors. "I want to express my feeling as
president of the United States that
we are rapidly approaching
when Americans will draw together
as they never have drawn together
before, and that It will be a union
not of political ties but of under
standing and of mutual helpfulness."
W
'ITH every section loaded down with New, Season
able Merchandise, and all was bought for spot cash
and at the lowest possible prices that any store of
stores could hope to buy. THEREFORE we are
able to serve the public with the newest, highest grade mer
'chandise and at prices that make all COMPETITION SHUD
DER with envy.
mi
When once acquainted with our Modern Business Meth
ods, our Dependable Merchandise, our Low Prices and our
obliging sales force, you will grow more attached to this thrifty
Department Store.
Our lines consist of Dry Goods, Notions, Ladies Furnish
ings, Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear, also Men's and
Boys' Clothing and Furnishing Goods, and a Complete Shoe
Department.
'pilar Cash Store
Better Good for Less Money.
(Former Wohlenberg Dept. Store.)
RECORD OF DEEDS AND
OTHER INSTRUMENTS
Mortcacei.
Simeon P. Hutchison to
Loan & Trust Co., J 1000.
1-4 of sec. 17, T. 1 N., R. 3
M.
J. A. Bradley et ux, to L.
Vanderwater, J4000 Lots 23, 25, 27.
2S. in Grand View Orchard Tracts.
Simeon P. Hutchinson to Vermont
Loan & Trust Co., 1900. The SE
1-4 of sec. 8 ,T. 1 N. H , 32, E. W M.
A. W. Nye to Lina H. Sturgis,
Verfi,ont
The NE
E . W.
M.
$750 A parcel of land on Water
street, title descriptive.
Chattel Mortgage.
Carl Llndgren to Geo. F. Lambdin,
$425. Two mares and 1 horse.
Chandler and Willard to Wlllard
Com. Co-.. $3093.40, on 58 head of
steers and stags.
Satl-factlon of Mortgage.
A mortgage executed by L. H. Wil
lard and J. W. Chandler to WITIard
Commission Co., June 15, 1915. in
59 head of cattle is paid and released.
WOMAN Sl"KS TAILOII
WHO ALTEKKD HKIt Si ll
Occasionally you meet a man who is
so fond of arguing you can't stop him
by agreeing with him.
SPOKANE, Wash., July 30. While
Julia I'hruszez. a native of Poland,
testified yesterday that L. Schmidt, a
German tailor, ruined her wedding
ekirt and tried to keep the remnants
after he had reduced it about half in
size. Justice S. C. Hyde held she had
not yet become accustomed to "Am
erican styles'' and dismissed the suit
The woman testified that she took
the wedding garment to the tailor and
asked him to make it up in an Am
erican style. Site said that when she
pot it home she found it was short,
and that one of the panels as turn-
i ed wrong.
! Who,, eba ,.i,t ..n tl,., ctrtrt in intt
day! . . . , ' ...., .v ,
l ?mp saio iriiti me laiior nao cnanseu
J It since she had seen it last. She sued
! for $15 as she said the tailor had kern
, a portion of the broadcloth.
Mr. Schniiilt testified that the skirt
was a perfect fit, and sai.l that he
only saved a fifth of the goods when
be chanted the stle from Polish to
American He said he offered to re
turn the goods. His assistant. Miss
CALIFORNIA DOES HOMAGE TO LIBERTY BELL
v.
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9 4
i;
if
soli's 1
'ni
A Native Daughter of California,
symbolic of the state, kissing the
Liberty Hell, during the ceremonies
In front of the Pennsylvania building
at the Panama-Pacific expoposltlon,
after the beloved old relic's triumphal
trip
across the
will remain at
December 1.
continent. The bell
the exposition until
Violet Coates. testified to the same
effect.
Thomas Corkery who appeared for
the tailor, attempted to prove that
the Polish woman, after donning the
garment, was holding it up to make
it appear short.
"I want the court to Instruct this
woman to take her hands off the
skirt." he declared.
The judge then asked the interpre
ter to tell the woman to let the skirt
hang free.
"I believe everybody Is honest in
this case, hut I think I see what Is
wrong." said the justice in deciding
the case should be dismissed. "This
woman wore the skirt when it was
in style in Poland. When she come
to America and it is cut like the Am
erican style she does not like It This
ase shows us that habit has a great
deal to do with our likes and dislikes."
the county Is rapidly developing and
citizens are greatly In need of a more
efficient services, there has been no
change for 20 years. At the present
time a mixed train, consisting of
freight cars, baggage car and passen
ger coach, leaves Heppner at 9 a. m.
and leaves Heppner Junction on tha
return trip at 4 p. m.
Walk TufHfviiloU Cure.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. S Edith
Channel, a young woman of Kansas
City, reached San Francisco complet
ing a journey afoot begun in the Mis
souri metropolis February S.
According to the physician in charts
of the tuberculosis booth in the Palace
of Education at the Panama-Pacific
Exposition, who made a thorough ex
amination today. Miss Channel, who
left her home In the shade of the
great white plague, is In perfect
health.
COMPLAINT AGAINST
HEPPNER TRAIN SERVICE
SALEM. Ore.. July 31 Of. X. J.
Perry Conder has filed a complaint
with the public service committee
against the Oregon-Washington Ttail
road Navigation company, alleging
that the train service on the Hepp-
mr-Heppner Junction branch Is In
adequate, undeasonable and unjustly
discriminatory. He asserts that while
Alleged rtrlglas Secrptg Op-nM.
BERLIN. Aug. 2. The Norddents
che Allegemeine Zeltung began th
publication this morning of a series
of documents purporting to be secret
Belgian diplomatic reports found tn
Brussels by the Germans and describ
ing international political situations
from the time of the Moroccan crisis
until the beginning of the present
conflh't. The purpose of their pub
lication is to prove that Gerrnanv
maintained a peaceful attittmV
throughout this period.
Count Lalains. former P!gian
minister to Great Britain, and Karon
Greindl. minister to Germany, ara
quoted as having reported In Febru
ary. 1905. that British hostility to
Germany was caused by Jealousy of
the latter nation' commercial and
naval growth. Lalaing is said to have
asserted that the British feared the
days of the naval supremacy aero
numliered.
A statement attributed to Baron
Leghait. writing under date of May
7. was that while King Edward
was In Paris he said the cnnfldne
existing between Germany had dis
appeared and conditions were !ik
thofe of 20 years earlier.
Summer Suggestions
For Baby's Mother
SF.ASONAHI.K ADVICE ON THE
HEALTH OF CHILDREN IN
HOT WEATHER.
No one requires as much food in
summer as in winter. Do not over
feed children during the hot weather.
Serve only the lighter and more eas
ily digested foods, and make sure the
bowels keep normally active.
Most of the troubles to which chil
dren seem particularly susceptible In
the summer have their origin In a
constipated condition. The first care
of the mother should be to see that
the children are regular. At the first
sign of a disposition to neglect this
important function a mild laxative
should be administered promptly.
Cathartics and purgatives should nev.
er be given to children as they are
harsh and violent In their action and
tend to upset the entire system. The
combination of simple laxative herbs
with pepsin, sold In drug store under
the name of Dr. Caldwell's Svrup
Pepsin,
correct
fill
or narcotic drugs of any description.
A dose at bedtime brinsa roller nit
morning In an easy, natural iimoT.
without griping or othr discomfort.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin Is sold
in drug stores for fifty "ents a bottlx
It has been on the luaket for a quar
ter of a century and Is today th
is now very generally used to standard household remedy In ro'ltit
stomach and bowel trouble lean homes throughout the euunlrv
and Is especially adapted tor children, A free trial bottle can lie obtained ht
being pleasant to the taste, mild and writing to Dr. W. II. i'aldll, (it
gentle In action and free from opiate Washington St., Monticcllo, ill.