Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 23, 1910, Page 4, Image 4

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Soldiers Ordered to Use Iron
Hand in Suppression of
Incipient Rising.
lighting- Reported at Cuiclad Por
firio Diaz, Where Revolutionary
"''Leaders Flee Anti-American
Feeling Is Not Marked.
EL, PASO, Tex.. Juna 22. Although
the expected attack on the Mexican
custom house at Naco, Sonora, has been
frustrated "by the arrival of soldiers
from Cananea, the entire Mexican bor
der, from Cananea to Cludad Porfirio
Diaz, opposite Laredo, Tex., is in a state
of revolutionary ferment and out
breaks are feared at a dozen places.
All available troops have been de
tailed along the borders, with orders to
suppress all disturbances' with an Iron
hand. Principal reliance is being
placed on the rurales, organized by
President Diaz himself, and recognized
as his ardent supporters and the most
. efficient troops in the Mexican army.
Citizens Pressed Into Service.
Many citizens have been pressed Into
service and armed to protect govern
ment funds at the custom houses along
the border.
At Naeo, Sonora. the government
funds removed to United States terri
tory Monday night for protection, have
been taken back to Mexico and the
Mexican officials and women and chil
dren who fled to Arizona soil have re
turned to their homes'. The troops sent
from Cananea are quartered In the
warehouse of the Cananea Copper Com
pany, and are making preparations for
B.n extended stay. Two hundred addi
tional troops are held in readiness at
Cananea to march to Naco at a mo
ment's notice.
Citizens Protect Town.
Commissarlo Cublllas has purchased
B.11 available arms at Naco, Arizona,
and has armed a body of citizens to
protect the town.
Reinforcements have been received
by Colonel Kosterlltzsky, in command
at Cananea. This has enabled him to
spread details of troops along the bor
der to Intercept smuggled arms. He
has ordered the house-to-house search
Tor arms continued in all the Northern
Sonora villages.
Three burros were seized by masked
men on the United States side of the
border Sunday night and loaded with
ammunition, which was carried across
Into the San Jose Mountains. A squad
of rurales is In pursuit of the party.
Serious Disturbances Occur.
Serious disturbances are reported to
have taken place at Cludard Porfirio
Diaz, Coahulla, where the revolutionary
leaders have fled to Eagle Pass to es
fcape arrest.
It is reported by Mexican officials
that newspapers printed in Spanish on
the American side of the border have
been a large factor in stirring up the
discontent now finding expression.
The movement has been singularly
free from expressions of animosity to
Americans, in marked contrast to the
election riots' of four years ago, where
an anti-American feeling was strong.
most conservative concerns in New
York, has been absorbed by the Cry
goods trust. The United Dry Goods
Companies, a syndicate with a capital
stock of $51,000,000. backed by J. Pier
pont Morgan, has acquired the controll
ing Interest In the long-established nrm
and an important step in carrying out
of a scheme to dominate the entire
dry goods business of the country has
been taken.
The price paid for the interest has
not been made pujilic, but it is under
stood to be one of the largest ever
paid for a business of this description
in New York.
Ever since the death of Edward P.
Hatch, president of Lord & Taylor, in
Burlington, "Vt., last September, the
trust has been trying to buy out the
old firm, but until recently the amountJ
offered was not large enough, irately
there has been so marked an improve
ment in business that men backing the
United Dry Goods Companies have con
cluded that they could afford to pay
the figure asked by the Lord & Taylor
Edward P. Hatch, Jr., son of the late
president of the company and himself
a director, would not give the details
of the sale today and said he could not
make an announcement now.
Indications Are That Kitsap County
Will Go "Dry."
SEATTLE, .Wash., June 22. Local
option elections were held in three
towns and the unorganized territory
of one county In the Puget Sound dis
trict today.
Bremerton, the Navy-Yard town,
went "wet" by a vote of 620 to 239.
Under a contract with the Navy De
partment, the City Council is pledged
not to license more than five saloons,
so today's election will not change con
ditions there.
Port Orchard, another town not far
from the Navy-Yard, voted in favor of
licensing saloons 108 to 80, but Charles
ton, a small town between Bremerton
and Port Orchard, remained "dry" by
a vote of 121 to 108.
Scattering returns from the unor
ganized territory of Kitsap County, In
which these towns are located, indicate
that it will go "dry" by a fair" margin.
The City Council of Blaine, the last
town on the American side of the in
ternational boundary on the Great
Northern Railway, voluntarily decided
tonight to Issue no saloon licenses and.
ss a result, four saloons now there will
.have to close July 1.
Police Speed Across Texas for Man
Believed Alma Kelner's Slayer.
u t , jci., June li. Close on
the heels of a man supposed to be Jo
seph Wendllng, wanted in connection
with the murder of Alma Kelner, Chief
of Police Ellis, of Houston, and Chief
of Polioe Carney, of Louisville, are
speeding across Texas toward the
Ellis and Carney left Houston keep
ing -their destination a secret, and ad
mitting only they -were going to arrest
a suspect they believed to be Wendling,
The trails led towards the Mexican bor
der, for which the pursued man is be
lieved to be heading.
It was given out by Chief of Detec
tives Kessler that Ellis and Carney
would return to Houston with their
prisoner late tomorrow. Kessler also
Whole State in Need; Grass 'Burn
ing Vp; Fish Dying by Thousands.
BUTTE. Mont., June 22. Wyoming
reports last night state tl:at rain is
urgently needed to save dry-farm crops
in all sections of that state.
The grass is fairly burning up on
the ranges, and water is' so low in
creeks that fish are dying by thousands.
The warm March winds melted the
snow in the mountains, which normally
runs off during June.
Most Conservative New York Dry
Goods House Is Absorbed.
NEW YORK, June 22. (Special.)
Lord & Taylor, one of the oldest and
Professor Edward O. Nisson Ad
dresses 'Departing Students.
13 Honor Pupils.
Sixty-two boys and girls were grad
uated from the Lincoln High School Tues
day night in the 63d annual commence
ment exercises of that instituion, be
fore a crowd that filled the large audi
torium of the school building. An ap
propriate programme of music and
orations was given.
Edward O. Nisson. Ph.D., professor
of education of the University of Wash
ington, made the principal address to
the class. Professor Nisson dwelt
chiefly on the high aspirations grad
uates should have. Principal T. T.
Davis, of the Lincoln High School, ex
tolled the students for their Industry
and excellence In study in a brief ad
dress, as did Mrs. L. W. Sitton, chair
man of the Portland Board of Educa
The programme was opened with a
vocal solo, "So Runs My Dream," sung
by Miss Alice Juston. This was ' fol
lowed by the address to the class by
Professor Nisson. "Canzonetta," a vio
lin selection, was rendered by Miss Vel
ross Sharp Fredeen, accompanied by
Miss Ada McCown.
Following this came the presentation
of diplomas by Mrs. Sitton. Miss Jus-
ton was last on the programme with
the song "Love's Dilemma." Mrs. Rose
Reed-Hanscome was accompanist for
Miss Juston.
The first honor pupils were:
Charlotte Jane Banfleld, Fritz R.
Benz, Henry Busch, Leeser Soils Cohen,
Carolyn Friendly, Fannie Ceclia Ge
vurtz, Frances Amanda Greenburg,
Wesley R. Grasle. Donald Blair Rice.
Lucy Alma Shearer, Caroline Strong
Shofner, Jean Carmeta Wolverton, Car
oline Louise Wurtenberger.
The names of the pupils graduating
Latin Charlotte Jane Banfleld. Mary
Evelyn Bodman, Karnest F. Carlaner, J.
Herbert Cudllpp, William Orvlne uaiy. Knm
Margaret Dunne. Jean Wallace Harden,
Ethel lone L,ee. Georgia Elvira C. Ploegstra.
Lucy Alma Shearer. Henry Vernon Smith.
English Lelah Belle Baker. John Bait
kua, Hans C. Benz, Ruth Anna Brightbill,
Ford Converse, Theme ji.uzaDetn uraper,
Frank A. Dudley, Tomine Emily Fety, Adah
Qarber, Mosie A. Goldstein, Wesley K.
Grasle, Fiances Amanda Greenbnrg.n Edwin
L. Holmes, David William Mmstnger. Janet
Alice Morris, Esther Ollnda Olsen, Char
lotte M. Prince. Donald Blair Rice. Ethellnd
Alice Rlsley, Caroline Strong tihorner. Pearl
Liona Shub, Carl P. Venstrand, Louise Ana
Walker, Jean Carmeta Wolverton, Caroline
Louise Wurtenberger, Evangeline Mabel
German Henry Buach. Marguerite Vera
Gets, Fannie Cecilia Gevurtz, Wiliard R.
Houston, Adrian William Shanafelt, Ellse
Florence Simon, Ralph Shaver Wittenberg.
College preparatory Fritz R. Benz, Ella
Ruth Fisher, Edna May Messenger, Ethel
Lilian Sundberg.
Commercial Lena J. Beckett, Isaac Dol
lar. Leab Estella Johnson. Edna lone Mor
rison, Minnie Elizabeth Richardson. Frances
Irene Rutherford, Grover P. Sinks, Ira A.
Scientific Wallace B. Caufletd, Gaylord
Gerald Godfrey, I. Lloyd Hahn.
Latin - and German Leeeer Soils Cohen,
Carolyn Friendly.
Teaching Fannie Emily Yost.
passed by the House, would have re
pealed this amendment and permitted the
President at pleasure to enlarge the for
est reserve area in all the other states.
Webb's Wife Loyal Champion
of Accused Woman.
Former Husband in Spokane Iieaves
lor Portland to Obtain Posses
sion of Son Now Held
by Police Here.
Invitation to Attend Dry Farming
Congress Pleases President.
ington, June 22. Representative Mon
dell, president of the National Dry
Farming Congress, and F. 33.
Goodall, of the Spokane Chamber
of Commerce, today invited President
Taft to attend the meeting of the Dry
Farming Congress in Spokane, October
to 6, and later to visit the cities of
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland, Los Angeles
and San Francisco.
The President expressed his sat
isfaction at 1 receiving the invita
tion and said he .would like to at
tend the congress and visit the Coast
cities, but could give no definite as
surances until later In the season, as
his plans for the Summer are not determined.
SEATTLE. Wash.. June 22. Wil
liam A. Johnson, victim of the Port
land trunk murder, whose identity
. has caused considerable surmise, was
a farmer -by occupation and a man
of considerable wealth. '
He formerly owned a valuable
farm at Renton. eight miles from
Seattle, and sold it several months
County Central Committee Chooses
July 9 to Elect Delegates.
ST. HELENS, Or., June 22. (Special.)
At a meeting of the Republican
county central committee, held here
this afternoon, the members expressed
themselves in a set of resolution as
strongly in favor of a state assembly
idea. Steps were taken to get. Colum
bia County, with its 25 delegates, 'n
line for the assembly by naming July
9 as the day for holdmg precinct meet
ings to elect the delegates.
The. resolutions were adopted by a
vote of 9 to 1. They set forth the many
advantages to be obtained from an
advisory assembly of the party and
advise as to the method of procedure
for the committee to follow in calling
the election of the delegates to Port
land on July 21. .
It was decided that no assembly
be held for Columbia County, the com
mittee thinking the direct primary
method the best for local affairs.
Police Have to Quell Disturbance In
Ohio Convention.
DAYTON, O., June 22. After commit
tees had been appointed and other pre
liminarles arranged during the day, the
Ohio state Democratic convention was
called for 7:30 o'clock this evening. In
the session of the delegates of the
Twelfth District, from Columbus and
vicinity. It was. necessary to summon the
police, to quell the disturbance that arose
when the delegates proceeded from per
eonality to violence.
Contrary to expectations, ex-Mayor
Tom L. Johnson, of Cleveland, was re
elected a member of the state committee.
The contest on the two nominations for
Judge of the State, Supreme Court was
somewhat simplified by the withdrawal
of Judge James H. Lawrence, of Cleve-land.
Cattle Will Perish on Range Swept
by Fire in Sonora.
EL PASO. Texas, June 22. After de
stroying everything in its pathway for
90 miles or more, causing loss of mil
lions to mining and cattle men and
costing one American and five Mexican
lives, the great fire which swept the
Ajo Mountains In Northern Sonora,
Mexico, is dying out.
The cattlemen are in despair, for
deprived of this great range, thousands
of cattle will perish before the rains
.SEATTLE, Wash., June 22. (Spe
cial.) That Mrs. Bert W. K.ersh is an
intimate friend to whom she had ren
dered every assistance at the time of
her separation from her husband, was
admitted by Mrs. Jesse P. Webb, wife
of the man who is accused of the mur
der of W. A. Johnson, In Portland,
when seen at her home, 212 Eleventh
avenue, this evening.
. "Mrs. Kersh was very intimate both
with myself and my girls," said Mrs.
Webb. "We were neighbors in Ballard
and when the trouble came up between
Mrs. Kersh and her husband we helped
her out all we could. I do not want
to talk about the trouble between Mr.
and Mrs. Kersh, because it is none of
my affair, but I will say Mrs. Kersh
was not to blame. The statement that
Mrs. Kersh and Webb eloped is ridic
ulous. Mrs. Kersh went to San Fran
cisco immediately after leaving her
husband, while Webb and a? linotype
operator named Frank Bell went to
Vancouver, B. C.
Mrs. Kersh is a fine little woman
and I do not beleve that she and Mr.
Webb have ever been other than
friends. When Mrs. Kersh was ill in
the Seattle General Hospital I would
send Webb up to her with delicacies
when I could not go myself. Mrs.
Kersh is a nurse and, after she left
Kersh she supported herself and her
little boy by nursing.
T do not understand how Webb came
to be In Portland. I received a letter
from him the other day postmarked
Spokane, and he did not Bay anything
about going to Portland. He had been
working in Spokane but not steadily.
He seemed rather discouraged and
spoke of returning to" Seattle."
Webb has two daughters, one 18, the
other 16. Both are vehement In defense
of their father. Bert W. Kersh, former
husband of Mrs. B. W. Kersh, left tonight
for Portland, where he expects to ob
tain possession of his little 7-year-old
son who Is now in custody of the Port
land police. .
To his fellow workers In the line crew
who were working with him near Forty
fifth street and Wallingford avenue to
day, B. W. Kersh said he had had no
knowledge of his wife's whereabouts for
some 'time. In regard to Jesse P. Webb
Kersh said that he had known Webb for
a long time and that two years ago he
had furnished him with money to go to
A year ago Webb returned end was laid
up witn a Droiten leg. At mat time,
said Kersh, Mrs. Kersh took care of
Webb and it was then that the two
formed an attachment which ended in
the Kersh separation.
Kersh said that he and his wife be
came acquainted with Webb soon after
they came to Seattle from Vancouver,
B. C, in the Summer of 1903. Last
August Kersh and his wife separated.
Kersh keeping the boy until Novem
ber 16, when Mrs. Kersh left Seattle.
taking the child wth her. Webb left
at the same time.
Confessed Murderer WTas Disliked
for His Violent Temper.
VANCOUVER, B. C. June 22. (Sne-
ciai.j jesse tr. vveoD, seir-conr&ssed mur
derer of William Johnson in Portland, has
an interesting history, dating back to the
early days in Nome, Alaska.-, where he
served as a printer and for several years
foreman of tne Kome (J old Digger office.
R. P. Mulvane, with the World, of this
city, knew Webb intimately in 1907. when
the former -was serving as editor of the
Webb was. then, said Mulvane tonieht
living with his wife, although the two
had numerous quarrels. During the Sum
mer of that year they had a disagree
ment, and Mrs. Webb left Nome for Seat
tle. According to Mulvane, Webb was
periodically a heavy drinker, and of very
violent temper. e was cordially disliked
by most of his unionist associates. Webb
landed in Vancouver early this Spring and
did a few days' work in the composing
room of the Province, leaving town sud
denly. While here he said nothing of the
whereabouts of his wife and family, but
appeared to have plenty of money.
So far as known, he was not addicted
to the use of chloral in the north.
Senator Jones' Candidates Win Post-
masterships From Taft.
ington, June 22. On the recommendation
of Senator Jones, President Taft today
renominated wnuam c. Lelon as post
master at North Yakima, and King P.
Alien, postmaster at fullman.
Representative Poindexter has
"grouch" over this latter appointment,
asserting both he and fue Republican
county committee had indorsed a man
named Clark and that the postal Inspec
tors had reported adversely on xi&ri
The mere fact that Poindejrter Indorsed
Clark was all that was necessary to pre
vent his appointment.
President Taft aUo nominated Charles
F. Hogue, of Tacoma, now chief clerk o
the Indian Office, to be Second Assistant
Commissioner of Indian Affairs.
Speaker Holds High Card Accord
ing to Views of House Represen
tatives Votes Are Scarce.
WASHINGTON, June 22. A secret
conference of the House insurgents was
held late today to discuss the subject
of further activity at the present ses
sion. The question whether further ef
fort should be made to oust Speaker
Cannon was again broached and discussed.
Statements were made by different
men who have canvassed the situation
and reports were made of , careful
counts on the situation.
It was agreed to be extremely doubt
ful whether enough votes could be ob
tained to carry through such a prop
One insurgent reported he had care
fully sounded the Democratic side and
had found the Democrats preferred to
enter the Congressional campaign with
Speaker Cannon still presiding officer
of the House. Members of the minority.
he said, believed their chances for car
rying the House were improved with
the issue of "Cannonlsm still alive.
It was the unanimous opinion of the
Insurgents, however, that Ihe Demo
crats would vote solidly to depose
Speaker Cannon if the motion were
made. Before the meeting ended, a
prominent Insurgent told his colleagues
it was a question of Individual action
and he wished to serve notice that he
might, of his own motion, bring the
matter before the House.
Ex-President Passes Hot Day in Es
tate's Confines.
OYSTER BAY, N. Y., June 22. Saga
more Hill settled down today to the
routine of Summer weeks which Theo
dore Roosevelt had dedicated to peace
and quiet. His home-coming and the
wedding of his son are things of the
past. Colonel Roosevelt spent the day
in the leafy environments of his estate
The Colonel unpacked some of his lug
gage, took a walk, entertained some
guests and went through part of his mall,
Apart from this the day was .one of
Colonel Roosevelt is preparing for a
diversion to take up his spare time,
Workmen are busy today rolling the
tennis court.
Oyster Bay sizzled today, with ther
mometers registering a maximum of 89
degrees, but in the neighborhood of
Sagamore Hill is was much cooler.
Noon brought General Luke Wright, ex
Secretary of War, and James Thompson
Williams, Jr., a former newspaper man.
whom President Taft made a civil serv
ice commissioner. Mr. Williams now lives
In Mexico.
Oyster Bay is exhibiting considerable
interest In Mr.. Williams' visit. Hedid
not leave the station In the automobile
which Mr. Roosevelt had sent for Gen
eral Wright, but 'drove away by the side
of Miss Ethel Roosevelt, who had come in
a carriage to meet him.
General Wright remained at Sagamore
Hill only long enough for luncheon and
to examine some of Colonel Roosevelt's
African trophies.
Late in the afternoon Joseph B. Bishop,
secretary of the Panama Canal commis
sion, and C. D. la Forge, an architect,
arrived. They wese accompanied by their
wives and remained overnight with' the
Roosevelts. Mr. Bishop said Mr. Roose
velt wanted to learn about progress in
the Canal.
Mr. la Forge said he had coma down
just to see his "old friend."
House Protects Proposal , to Extend
Districts in. States.
ington, June 22. The House of Repre
sentatives today, in accepting the Senate
bill authorizing the witiidrawal of pub
lic lands, protected the Fulton amend
ment to the agricultural bill of 1907
which prohibits the extension of the for
est reserve area in Oregon, Washington,
Idaho, Montana, Wyoming and Colorado,
except by act of Congress.
The conservation bill, as originally
Seattle Man and Bride Escape
Friends but Encounter Troubles.
"Out of the frying pan into the fire
was the way Frank J. Flannigan, a
Portland automobile dealer, expressed
his and his bride-to-be's attempt at
escaping the well-meant, though pro
voking, attention of friends on the oc
casion of their attempted marriage at
Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Flannigan are at
the Oregon Hotel. They were married
here last night, after a rather exciting
trip by automobile from Seattle.
They came to Portland to .e married
to escape a reception to be arbitrarily
tendered them by their friends. It was
the trip down that gave rise to Flannl-
gan's statement that In leaving Seat
tle they only escaped or.e bad condi
tion to encounter another.
"The roads were fierce," he said
"We left Seattle at 11 o'clock Sunday
morning and arrived here this after
noon at J. o'clock."
Mrs. Flannigan was Miss Marion F.
Orr, daughter of C. H. Orr. secretary
of Watt & Co., investment brokers, of
Seattle. ' Orr and his wife accompanied
the young couple down In the automo
bile, which is a big . 125-horsepower
Italian car. The wedding took place
last evening at 6 o'clock at the White
Temple, Rev. W. B. Hinson performing
the ceremony. The elder couple re
turned to Seattle last night, while
Flannigan and his bride will go to San
Francisco In their car, or at least part
of the way in It; according to the roads
There is considerable difference be
tween the roads now and when that
party of Seattle autoists came down
for the Rose Festival," said Mr. Flan
nigan. "We were stuck once for thre
hours the first day and had to be pulled
out of bad places two or three times.
The chains were torn off and left by
the roadside.
A Woman's Great Idea -
without health, it is hard tor her to be
lovely in face, form or temper. A weak,
sickly woman will De nervous and irrit.
able. Constipation and Kidney poison:
show in pimples, blotches, skin erup
tions ana a wreicnea complexion, tiu
Electric Bitters always Drove a srod
send to women who want health, beauty
ana irieiiua. luey lesuiitlt; ocomacn
Liver and Jx.ianeys. purity the blood
give strong nerves, bright eyes, pure
breath, smooth, velvety skin, lovely
complexion, gooa neaitn. xry tnem.
sue. at an aruggisis.
. yUBW .9
4 42
26 Pieces in Beautiful Lined Chests
'To the 10 neatest correct solutions to
this Father Time puzzle
There are 10 faces in this picture. Can
you find 7 of them T Outline each face
with pencil on this or a separate sheet of
paper, or. number them 1, -2, 3, etc. To
the 10 neatest correct answers we will
give absolutely free a Beautiful Lined
Chest of Silver. To each one finding 7
faces we will give absolutely free a Hand
some Souvenir. All correct answers will
receive a valuable prize. Be sure your
answer is correct. All answers must, be
in our hands by June 25, 1910. Every
correct solution will receive a prize.
Remember, prizes will be awarded to
the neatest correct answers received, and
you must find at least 7 of the faces. The
contest will be judged by the representa
tives of our leading newspapers.
Send your solution and name and ad
dress plainly written (be sure to write
plainly) to
Portland's Third Playhouse to
Cost $125,000.
Musical Comedy Home Required for
Plays Which Will Be Presented
Here by Recently-Formed Or
ganization HoIIig Busy.
Portland is to have another" new theater.
to cost In the neighborhood of $125,000,
which Is to be completed positively by
next April. This is the gist of an an
nouncement made last night by Calvin
Helllg,. who, with John Cort and others,
recently organized the Theatrical ' Man
agers' Association and will hereafter
book independently star " attractions all
over the country.
A telegram was received from Mr.
Cort last night, to the effect that the
new theater, In -"addition to the new
Heilig and the new Baker, Is impera
tive in Portland by April, 1911. He
said he had secured more shows than
can be taken care of here, and for that
reason work, looking toward the con
struction of another theater In Port
land, must be begun at once.
The following is Mr. Cort s message:
Start immediately new theater for musi
cal shows. Helllg Theater time entirely
nilea, ana must nave new. nouse by April,
lull, sure. Try to raise half amount there:
will furnish balance here. Have more shows
than we can take care of. The fight la all
over. Leaving for home Thursday.
Just as soon as a suitable site can
be . found here work will be started,
according to a statement made by Mr.
Heilig last night. Several sites are
already in mind,, and It may be that
one of these may be selected. Where
they are Mr. Heilig did not care to say.
The new theater will be built to ac
commodate musical comedies and pop
ular-price shows. The Heilig will be
given over to star attractions only,
and the Baker will play stock.
After September 1 there will be but
three theaters available in Portland,
these being the Heilig-, the Baker and
the Bungalow.
The old Baker will be torn down dur
ing July, and the Bungalow will be
out of commission, with the rest of the
frame theaters in Portland, by April 1,
1911, this being the time limit set by
the city authorities for frame show
houses in Portland. The Baker Stock
Company, according to Mr. Heilig, will
start In the Baker on September 1, and
will continue permanently. He said:
-"This new theater will be absolutely
modern In every respect, and I believe
that it will fill a long-felt want in
Portland. It will cost In the neighbor-
hood of $125,000."
rupted by questions from the crowd, and
Dr. Wilson was compelled several times
to appeal to the audience for silence.
When Colonel Hofer made his closing re
mark a man in the audience Insisted
on taking Dr. Wilson's side of the argu
ment. "I came here to debate this question
with Dr. Wilson and not with the entire
Methodist conference," said the colonel,
and at this Juncture Dr. Wilson arose and
stated to the crowd that Colonel Hofer
is a personal friend of his and requested
that the interruptions cease. After this
there no further interruptions.
After the debate a resolution was
unanimously passed asking Dr. Wilson
and Colonel. Hofer to hold a series of de
bates in the future under the direction
of tlje Civic Federation. Both the Colonel
and Dr. Wilson agreed to debate the
same question again in Portland and also
to hold a number of public discussions
of the liquor question at different towns
in the state. It is probable that arrange
ments will be made within the next week
for the two men to tour the state to
St. Stephens Sunday School Children
Enjoy Day at Park.
For the third consecutive year, the
Oaks was selected as the place for
holding the annual picnic of '.'.
Stephens (Episcopal) Sunday School.
Yesterday, under the direction of H. S.
Forrer. acting as superintendent, about
80 children and teachers of the Pro
Cathedral parish, headed by the vicar,
arrived at the park at 10 o'clock and
took possession of the beautiful
grounds for the balance of the day.
The children were given the free
dom of the grounds by Manager Cor
dray, who devoted much of his time to
making the little visitors '.velcome and
seeing . that they enjoyed themselves.
Liberati's famous band of players and
songsters contributed very materially
to the enjoyment of the day. Thurs
day the Women of Woodcraft will be
the special visitors at t'..e Oaks.
Aids Nature
The great success of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
' covery in curing weak stomachs, wasted bodies, weak
lungs, and obstinate and lingering coughs, is based on
the recognition, of the fundamental truth that "Golden
Medical Discovery" supplies Nature with body-building,
tissue-repairing, muscle-making materials, in con
densed and concentrated form. With this help Nature
supplies the necessary strength to the stomach to digest
food, build up the body and thereby throw off lingering
obstinate coughs. The "Discovery" re-establishes the
digestive and nutritive organs in sound health, purifies
and enriohes the blood, and nourishes the nerves in
short establishes sound vigorous health.
your dealer offers something " fast as Sood,
It is probably better FOR HIM---tt pays better.
But you are thinking of the cure not the profit, so
there's nothing "last as good" tor you. Say so.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser, In' Plain English; or. Med
icine Simplified, 1008 pages, over 700 illustrations, newly revised up-to-date
Edition, paper-bound, sent for 21 one-cent stamps, to cover cost of mailing
enly. Cloth-bound, 31 stamps. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Prohibition Question Talk at Haw
thorne Tabernacle Brings Out
The Hawthorne Tabernacle was filled
to capacity last night when Colonel E.
Hofer of Salem and Dr. Clarence True
Wilson of Portland debated the question:
"Resolved. That the prohibition of the
liquor traffic would be a detriment to the
State of Oregon," The affirmative was
taken by Colonel Hoferand the negative
by Dr. Wilson.
The partisans became so enthusiastic
that both speakers were frequently inter-
fii.rm u mm 14
jj - "Tv.
BF.t-sE-,. Ill' T llliiMsflpT'lsll. - Hi
Gimg East?
Offer Exceptional Advantages in the Way of
All our Limited Trains are Electric Lighted through
out; observation library cars are furnished with Vic
trola Phonographs, Stock Market Reports and Current
News of the day. Our representative will be pleased
to call at your residence and help plan your trip.
Special attention given to women and children travel
ing alone. Literature sent on request. For dates of
sale, rates, etc., address
General Agent Passenger Department,
Phones: A 2666, Main 334. '