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EIGHT PAGES DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1915. POPULAR COUPLE OF OSTEOPATHS CLE1 OPERATIONS CAN BE LARGELY AVOIDED i"T IT 7"r tt y T 7t t 'T TT TJ TT Ir jT rTTT r"T TT T"T ,TT 7"T T"T nT L J L a: .a A . Js !. , L A Vi. A A'.. JLK AfV- .A-K-V-t ' For. Your Baby The Signature of ROCK ARE IDE ill AID WIFE SATURDAY Kcoplionol 1 : Soil Dorgoin j fin I is the only guarantee Genuine prepared by him for over 30 years. YOU'LL give YOUR baby the BEST won I Your Physician Knows Fletcher's Castorla. Sold only in one size bottle, never In bulk or otherwise; to protect the babies. The Centaur Company, ERIE'S FLOOD LOSS FROM CLOUDBURST PUT AT $3,000,000 MANY HOItK ARE BELIEVED TO HE DKAD THAN' WHAT HAVE HEEX RECOVERED. Hirer- Hundred House nl rift Store Have Been Swept Away Will Take, Days to Clear Street f Debris from Wwkul Buildings Trains Are Released. ERIE, Pa, Aug. 5. Eric had list ed 27 dead In the mile-lorn? wreck am strewn path through the heart of the city. swept by Tuesday nighd flood Little Impression was made on the vast amount of wreckage, pil ed In places 100 feet high, and be lieved by the coroner and others to corneal as many more victims The work of recovery will be slow. , It may take a week to turn over the debris. imnuurp Estimated at $3,000,000 The early estimate of property Ion placed at 13,000.000. was not chang ed by Fire Chief McMahon after ha had received reports from big manu facturing plants In the flood tone. He Mid that 300 house and B0 Mora buildings were demolished by the wa ters of Mill creek, sent out of Its bank by a rlnudhurst and the burst ing of the Olenwood dnm. The city's loss on damaged culverts, bridge and the water supply plant will be heavy. Cut This Out It Is Worth Money Cut out this advertisement, enclose t cents to t'oley A Co., !35 Sheffield Ave., Chicago, III., writing your nam and addr-ss clearly. You will re ceive in return a trial package con taining: (1) Foley's Honey and Tar Com pound, the standard family remedy tor coughs, colds, croup, whooping cough, tightness and soreness In cheat, grippe and bronchial coughs. (2) Foley Kidney Pills, for over worked and disordered kidneys and bladder ailments, pain In sides and back due to Kidney Trouble, sore muscles, stiff joints, backache and rheumatism. , (3) Foley Cathartic Tablets, a wholesome and thoroughly cleansing cathartic. Especially comforting to stout persons, and a purgative needed by everybody with sluggish bowels and torpid liver. You can try these three family remedies for only 60. 8old Eveywhcre. Bathing ..... Caps 50c to $1.00 rialn and fancy styles; tight fitting models and flaring ef fects. Practical caps that pro tect hair and ears. Suitable for bathing In ocean, lake, river, tank or tub. Faultless quality meaning the best SEE OUIt WINDOW IHSPTjAY BEFORE BUYING. Tollman & Co. Leading; DrugglibJ that you have the There was a semblance of normal condition last night In the city, which TueHday night was In the grasp of the most destructive rainstorm In the memory of the oldest Inhabitant US Trains Are) RelcoMcd. The Luke Shore Hallway wa3 able to resume lis through passenger ser vice between New York and Chicago. 3:. trains stalled on the outskirts of this city getting away. Light and power plants resumed operations, but telephone and telegraph communica tion with the outside world was still subject ,to much delay . Three morgues In widely separated sections of the flood zone were be sieged by thousands throughout the day. Men. women and children watched the searchers and when they eaw a body uncovered would rush to the morgue to which It was takn to learn If It was that of a missing one. Then all but a few would return t) their vigil at the ravine. Despondency Due to Indigestion. "About three months ago when I was suffering from Indigestion wh'ch caused headache and dizzy spells and made me feel tired and despondent, I began taking Chamberlain's Tablets." writes Mrs. Geo. Hon, Macedon, N. Y. "This medicine proved to be iho very thing I needed, a one day's treatment relieved me greatly. I used two bottles of Chamberlain's Tablets a id they rid me of this trouble." Ob tainable everywhere. Adv. HOSPITAL PATIENT LEAPS FROM HOAT INTO LAKE AND DROWNS MACON. Mo.. Aug. 2. Robert Washington of West Point, Miss., a patient at the osteopathic hospital for the treatment of nervous troubles on the old Dices Military Academy grounds, was drowned in the lake near the main hospital building yesterday afternoon. Washington, while a patient at the hospital, was not considered In a seri ous condition. He was permitted to go boating with his father and mother. Hospital authorities suld that he Jumped from the boat before his par ents could restrain him. His body was recovered several hours later by Harry M. Rubey, presi dent of the Rubey Trust Co., whq dragged the lake and made many dives before he located It. HARPOONS IKH'XCE OFF THIS WHALE'S BACK TACOMA, Aug. 2 Chief Makah of the Neah Indian tribe was told last week by a steamship captain that two large whales were blowing off Ta toosh Island. After proper ceremonies Makah and his braves embarked In a sea-going canoe. Arriving at the hunting grounds, they saw not whale but suddenly a black back appeared near by. Two harpoons thrown by Whale Killer, the expert harpoonlst. bounced from the whnle's back and the Indians were recalling charms against the old-time whale-god, when the back, of the "whale" opened and an English officer appeared to nsk what they meant by harpooning his submarine. SajeTIUUc Infants ana Invalids HOHLICU'S W ORIGINAL MALTED MILK Th Food-Drink for all Ages Rich milk, malted pain, in powder form. For infants, invalids mi growing chddreo. lnutritk,upbuiUintlWwKoUbod3r. InvigotatM nurainf mothers asi Um i atM. Mors healthful than tea or coffee. i;rM you My "HQKUGSCS'' you mmy get m luhttltuta MISS LICILLE (ilLLII.ANI AM) AltTlll II BOXD AUK l.MT EI) IN MARRIAfiE. Rev. t.alvln Performs Ceremony Wlilcli is Held at Home or tlioj Bride.' Parent Young Folks I.eave for l"irtland Where Tliey Will Senl Honeymoon. j (Special Correspondence.) PILOT KOCK. Ore., Aug. 5. Miss Lucille Gllliland and Arthur Bond were united In marriage at the home' of the bride's parents, Mr. and .Mrs. lr. Gllliland, Saturday morning at 10. o'clock, by Itev. Calvin. The young couple left at noon for Portland to! be gone two weeks, after which they will make their home here. Mr. and Mrs. Pond are well known here and have many friends who wish them Joy. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Rankin took In the shows Sunday evening at Pen dleton. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. dobbins were business visitor at the county seat Monday. Itev. and Mrs. Calvin left Tuesday for Walla Walla to visit friends and relatives this month. Mr. and Mrs. Osan Hassell left Sun day morning for Portland to spend a month vacation. William Evan spent Saturday eve ning In Pendleton. Hob Hicks was a visitor at Per.dlc ton Saturday. Miss Mary Smoth of Kansas, niece of Thomas Jajties, arrived here Sun day to spend a few days before going on to San Francisco to attend the fair Mrs. Oilman Folsonl and daughter spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Thus. Jaiues. Glen Kmlek was a visitor at Pen dleton Saturday evening. Mrs; Archie West spent Monday in Pendleton. E. It. Uankin spent Sunday at Hit ter. Glen Calvin was a visitor at Pen dleton Monday. Charlie Miller was a visitor at the county seat Tuesday. (ieorge Johnston and wife of Nye. were visitors here Monday. For a Sprained Ankle. If vou will let a bottle of Chain- directions given therewith faithfully, you will recover In much less time than is usually required. Obtainable everywhere. Adv. I EASIER TO GRAB CHILDREN THAN TO FIGHT - v A l ,. i i j YH r ' - 4 I m.:' : v. - ,ri. .:-ii" V.V.: v: . : y . :: . :J t - .- T4 hp- I ft,.:' W ' f;:'ii;'-::s!x--: . t f 4(J NEW YORK, Aug. 3. Mrs. Kath- leen Onffroy, who Stormed the home of Mrs. B. K. Peck In Cobb, Conn., Saturday, and drove away with hef two children la believed to be hiding, with them somewhere In New Jersey. Through her attorney she Issued a, statement that she would fight for the possession of her children to the lust ditch. The children were taken to the Peck home while the mother was in the House of the Good Shep herd, to which e ad been committed for tree years by Magistrate Mc Quade on complaint of her husband, Rolnnd D. Onffroy. The charge wo drunkenness. Mrs. Onffroy obtained her releass from the home and then came the KNIFE SOMETIMES NECESSARY STKI'S ALSO A HE A ON- APPEXDKTTIS. Out of 500 Different Case Rertcl at Annual Convention by knenlt-j er, imiy neun weep tipcruten I'uon Speeirie Spinal (enter Treated for A)w-ndlcitis. ' PORTLAND, Ore. Aug. 4. This was surgical day at the annual con vention of the American Osteopathic Society. Although admitting that the knife Is sometime necessary in ap pendicitis. Dr. J. Foster McNaiy of Milwaukee, a well known osteopathic surgeon, claimed that proper osteo pathic treatment In selected cases, prevented the necessity of surgical treatment In more than the majority of patient and that osteopathic reatment between attacks often per manently cures chronic cases by pre venting recurrence. Out of 650 cases reported by one speaker today, operation was neces sary In, only seven. The osteopaths claim to have dis covered a specific spinal centr for direct treatment to the appendix. This is the eleventh dorsal segment They claimed today that osteopthic treatment at this point caused a con striction of the muscles of the ap pendix, resulting In expelling the in flammation. The speaker reported control of conscious pain In these! cases In from one to two days. "The Mayo of Osteopathy.'' Dr. (Ieorge Still of Klrksville, Mo., sur geon In chief of the hospital of the American School of Osteopathy, dis-' cussed "Obstruction of Bile Passages Not Due to Neoploems." Dr. Still claims that In many cases the bile j duct may be relaxed by spinal treat-1 ment sufficiently to give relief with-! out Interference by the knife. Dr. George Conley of Kansas CltyJ an osteopathic surgeon whose spec-! laity is abdominal surgery, rend a paper upon acute abdominal condl-! Hons. DENIES AMERICAN RIGHTS (Continued from page one.) provision, however that it is not a aiver of treaty rights for which the American government contends, but applies only to the matter of damages. CcKKatlon to He Insisted On. It Is practically certain that If the I'nited States allows the dispute to go to The Hague for Interpretation of the treaty provision, or continues the academic discussion of principles V f - 'i sensational kidnaping of the children.! She har instituted habeas corpus prj ceedings but was unwilling for the lengthy process of the law to take Its course, so choose the method of grabbing them and making off In a high power motor car. It is expected that Onffroy. who is a millionaire and manager of the United Five and Ten Cent stores wll get a writ for the children. He has Instituted separation proceeding against his wife. In fighting this suit Mrs. Onffroy will endeavor to show that the charge on which she was sent to the Home of the Good Shepherd was wltout foundation. A divided residence for the children Roland, four, and Paul one, may be the outcome of the case. WE HAVE JUST NINE SUMMER SUITS LEFT IN STOCK These suits formerly sole at $35.00 and are ex ceptional values at this price, but adhering to our rule not to carry over any suits to another season, we are putting a price on these suits that will move them out in a day's time. They cbnsist of Silk Poplins in sand, Belgium blue, navy and battleship gray, also black. The sizes are 16, 36, 38, 40. Come and get one of these handsome suits at a price less than you would pay for a separate skirt. a ALEXAN through the channel of diplomacy, it will insist that meanwhile Germany refrain from violation of what the Cnlted States contends are Its rights. Yhe entire dispute revolves about Article 13 of the Prussian-American treaty of 1799, which was revived and Included in the treaty of 1S28. That article, the United States contends, specifically protected the William P. Krye from being sunk, although it did not protect a contraband caro. Ger many takes precisely an opposite view contending that the article only obli gates her to pay damages. Ship Held Liable to Confiscation. Furthermore, Germany replies that as the Frye's cargo of wheat destined to Eniiland was contraband, the ship was liable to confiscation, and that as an attempt to take the prize into a German port would have imperiled her captor, the destruction of the Frye "was according to general prin ciples of international law." "The hight of sinking." says the Herman note. "Is not mentioned in the treaty, and is therefore neither ex pressly permitted nor expressly pro hibited, so that on this point the party stipulations must be supplemented by the general rules of International law. It is not disputed by the American government that according to the gen eral principles of international law a belligerent is authorized in sinking neutral vessels, under almost any con ditions, for carrying contraband." (.ci inaii Interpretation Presented. The note argues at length for the German interpretation of the disputed treaty provision, contending that its intent is to establish a reasonable com promise between the military interests of the belligerent contracting party and the commercial interests of the neutral party. "On the one hand." says the note. "the belliKerent party is to have the right to prevent the transportation of war supplies to his adversaries, even when carried on vessels of the neutral party; on the other hand the com merce and navigation of the neutral party Is to be interfered with as little as possible by the measures necessary for such prevention and reasonable compensation is to be paid for any in convenience or damage which may. nevertheless, ensue from the proceed ings of the belligerent party. That. In short, i Germany's argu ment, based on her interpretation of the treaty, and to that the view of the Cnlted State Is squarely opposite. Payment for the Frye In the manner Get Busy! -3 E) fin (3 Ends Next Saturday Night, August 7th SSSSSSSSS111111111111SSS1MMSSSSSS1111111S111111 The best made clothes in America, altered to fit you perfectly by our own tailors and carrying our regular guarantee. THIS YEAR'S ROUND-UP DATES ARE SEPTEMBER 23, 24, 25. LET ER BUCK. IS ALL YOU HAVE TO PAY FOR ONE OF THESE SKIRTS. suggested would not affect the ques tion of rights under the treaty. A German prize court on July 10 held the imperial government for darn ages, but fixed no amount, since the I'nited States declined to become a party to the proceeding, but demand ed settlement by diplomacy under the treaty. The case of the American steamer Leelanaw. "recently sunk by a German submarine. Is parallel to the Frye case. It now is in the preliminary stages of diplomatic negotiation. FOREIGN DRIVERS ARE CARRYING OFF PRIZES CHICAGO. Aug. 2 Yankee driv ers today have given up any idea that they may have about easy pickings in the big American auto races. The war. which caused so many of the crack French drivers to enlist, raised the hopes of American drivers that American pize money would be cap tured by themselves. But their hopes were vain for the foreign drivers have Just kept com ing. In the last three big races. Dario Resta, the Anglo-Italian has copped first prize In two and second in the other. This is a country of easy money for foreign drivers. In the last two years, the Europeans have won f 1 24. 100. or more than half of the purses strung up by the Speedway promot ers at Indianapolis and Chicago. Jules Goux. the dare-devil French man, started It by taking the In.llana r.nn-mile derby at the Indianapolis Speedway In 1913 During the same year four other pilots crossed the water and when they got through they had a total tif 126.500 out of tsn.nno hung up. The following year was even more profitable. They gobbled nearly ev erything. Fully four-fifths of the 150.000 Indianapolis Speedway purse was taken by the foreigners. P.ene Thomas, another death daring Frenchman, made the big haul. He got $20,000. This year was merely a repetition of the former years. Besta was over the line first in the Vandrbilt Cup race at Frisco. For this he received J12.5H0. and he took another $10, 000 at Indianapolis for second place. He crowned all hi effort by- win ning the Chicago Derby, smashing all 200, S00. 400 and 500-mlle records, and winning a prize of $23,000. This makes a total $45,000 Resta ha won 111 M- 1 DBRS this year. And he is not through yet FARMERS SHOOT MEN WHO TRIED BLACKMAIL CHICAGO. July 31. Fifteen farm ers mounted and armed wtth rifles and shotguns, captured two alleged blackmailers near Matteson, after a running battle of a mile, In which both men were shot and dangerously wounded. The men, who gave their name as William Anker, a horse dealer In South Holland, and Henry Melankow. a bartender In Thornton, are in dan ger of death at the Chicago Heights Hospital. Both were shot through the shoulders with rifle balls, and their back riddled with pellet from shotguns. Some days ago Louis Myers, a wealthy farmer living three miles from Matteson, received a threaten ing letter, demanding that he - place $500 In a hollow stump at the cross roads near his home on July 13. Fail ure to comply with the demands, th letter read, would mean that he and hi wife would be murdered and their bodies cremated In their home. On the night of July 12. 15 armed farmers on horseback made their way silently to the crossroad and. secreting their mount In the brujh, surrounded the hollow stump whera the money was to have been placed. Just before dawn a buckboard con taining two men drove to the spot and the occupant crawled to the stump and started to dig into It with a spade. When the posse ordered them to surrender the fight began. PURE BLOOD MAKES HEALTHY PEOPLE Hood's Sarsaparilla removes scrofula sores, boils and other erup tions, because it drives out of the blood the humors that cause them. ' Eruptions cannot be suecessfully treated with external applications, because these cannot purify the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla makes rich, red blood, perfects the dilation, and builds up the whole system. In sist on having Hood's. Get it now. Come in Now! III?