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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
,,viiy u Liivi'slH V. MAUCII 0,
gllfa MOii.M.'" i I
OF TAR'S STAND
Colonel Scores President's Ad
' visers as Enemies of Pref
BOSTON SPEECH DISCUSSED
Oylrr llaj Man Kipre-s Hop Ad
mintMratlon Manacrr Will .!
Purport lo Bill of Kind
In Varku Stmtr.
NEW TORK. Mr-h 1 . Theodora
noexrvrlt Uued a talment todar
M.-h he dirud rrrstdent Tart
i. h In Bofln ytrrdr.
I am vellnslr 'd that ihe rr
id.nl (vora he PruldentiaT primary,
an If hl campatn mMf elacera
lr will bak him In tha proposition,
he wfil ha abia at cnrl to IK rha Pr
lntil prtrrnttal prlroarr In Mlchl
En. Iliino.a. Maryland, tha Dlatrlct of
lolumbta and X, York." ald Mr.
Tru-id-nt Taft l rportd a aar
tns at lumton Yetrrdy." Mr. Rooe
rli Haul, "that tha roluntary primary
power. a li rll It. the aoap box
prtmarv that l. a method adopted by
n. peopi I ha only war In whlrh
to exprr.a ttselr wlyliea when their
l.rsisiaitirra deny them any other op
p..riunlty to do o. U aorae than notn
ins Hut the President continued to
' that he tavored a preterentlal pri
mary t"r t ie ITealdenrr-
Male Aaaa part.
"m t:ie fifth of thla month Matthew
lla'e of ltoaion. a tins on behalf of
f e Ma.-ea-;iuetl" TrelTe Repab
h.n. who were roaklnr a desperate
fia'H for the paae of the Prealden
tial preference primary bill, tele
craphed the ITeeldent at tha White
Mouse, aakln him for Ma moral aup
jM.rt In aecurlnr the passage of the
Maa.huett Mil. Mr. Hale referred
specifically to the fact that the Presl
lent adherent In Maachuetti
were iilne eerr meana to defeat tha
itaa-aae of the bill.
on tne th of March, the President a
rr.reiary. Mr. Utiles, wrote Mr. Mala
a brief note sayln that hla message
had been received and. by direction of
Mr Taft. referred to hla campaign
manager. Representative McKlnley.
4 who at the time was doing all lie
could t. defeat a similar measure Mn
Pablle Oelalea Arawaed.
Nothing further was heard from tha
President or Ills campaign manager.
Mr. M Kinley. by air. Hale, or by any
one else In Massac buaetts. aa far as I
know, and no moral aid, comfort or
support was given by the President
or his managers to the men In Massa
chusetts, who were making a most des
perate fight to overcome tha efforta
of the ITeeldent'e supporters In that
state- to drfeal the bill.
-However. public ' opinion was
aroused and the bill went through.
ah.l I am enceedlngly glad that the
President now nearly a week after
the bill has become a law should say.
he d.s, that he favors It and wel
"Hut 1 earnestly hope the Prealdent
and his supporters In other statea will
support such legislation before It
passes and not after It passes.
Hill I la Maryland.
There la pending In the Legisla
ture of Marvland a bill providing for
the ea-t kind of legally safeguarded
Presidential preference primary which
tl.e President say he favora.
The Collector of Custom at Bal
timore, the most aotlve of the
dent'a party manager of Maryland
and the head of the of f tce-holdera
there has been opposing the enact
ment of Ihe measure by rrvry meana
In hl power. Kvrry Roosevelt mem
ber of the Marvland legislature Is for
the primary Mil and all have been en
.leavorlng to secure the assistance of
collector :one and Governor OoMs
boroush and the other supporter ot
Osaaltlea la sets.
"n almost similar situation exist
In Michigan. There the Legislature
was called In special session to enact
a presidential preferential primary
law. The gentlemen In that state who
re leading the movement for Mr.
Taft nomination oppoaea in dmi i
all the meana In their power. It wa
flnallv passed, despite that opposition.
. but It larked in the Senate the neee-
. t - v.tA t ft make It lm-
mcllatrl, effective, the upportera of
ti- r-resKient rmi U" k- -
o.ition ard holding more than a third
of the legislature. Oovernor Osborn
l a, now called the Legislature to re
convene on March SO.
.... ... . . . .,. President take
of the law that ha been enacted In
Massachusetts l taken by hi UP
.oners in Michigan, earnestly and In
-Icood faith, there will be no difficulty
in immediately securing the Presiden
tial preferential primary In Mlchlgaa.
iku Mtwattea Masllar.
-in Ohio the situation Is not far dif
ferent. Ist week mate Chairman
w . . ... .A i. i-avlin. man-
hros n 1 ' - .
er of the ITesldenf campaign In
t.hlo a proposition that the atate eon
.. - . i. -m elect the alx dele-
E.tea.at-larse from Ohio. houVd ba
composed of the 41 delegatea to Chl-.-awo
chosen from the Congreaalonal
dtatrlrts under the tate primary law.
thus !vlng expression to the people
wishes in tne election -
. i.... im last Saturday Mr.
.. i k . .nawc in xlr. Hrown.
Tlltl. IB ' ,
refused to accept the sasgestlon. and
has Insisted that the delegate to the
state convention nan oe riis-i
. ik. maiiU at larae.
The sM'tatlon In llllnol la eimllar.
Oovernor I-eoeen haa tted publicly
that he will convene-the Legllatur
in special session to pas a Preslden
:. . ..ini.rr bill In ease tha
necessarv two-thlrda of the member
hi irrw beforehand to adopt a
Taft Iadevw Arrayed.
I eader, of the Presidential party
In Illinois. Including Representative
McKtnley. director of the National
Taft bureau, to whom the Presidents
secretary referred the request for help
in getttrg the Massachueett primary
- bill throueh. are using every possible
effort to prevent Ut agreement In
"If tiie Tsfl leaders in Illinois, who
' include tVe leader of the National com
paln committee which 1 conducting
h, president' canvass for renomlna-
t win. will now act In good faith In ac
cordance wltn the Presidents speech
approvirz the b.Il that has already
w n- ...H in the Massachusetts Ig-
at'ire. inry can rnui.
Hit'k.. v. . . Ai.iurrfl In Oklahoma in-
- . 1 1 - wilt
di.ates the need of Presidential pri
maries and show how the patronage
CANDIDATE FOP. PRESIDENT, ' WHO CARRIED
DAKOTA PRIMARIES IN CONTEST WITH
ROBERT M. KOI.I.KTTrV fMTK.n sTATKf M-:.ATOK
is at thla moment being used to defeat
the will ot in people.
Fear of Trraaay Kawrcea.
. k. Kn mn mnrh recent
expression of fear of the tyranny of a
majority. It may b worth while point
ing out that the only tyranny of which
there la any danger at thla moment aa
regards Ihe Presidential nomination I
tyranny of a minority led by the of-
nceholder ann tne agems ui
deal, and these men have been doing
everything in tneir powr oov '"-i""
lo mislead, but to misrepresent and de-
rraua tne rignia wi in i- v
In Oklahoma a convention In one dis
trict was held very early and elected
two delegates Instructed for the Pres
ident. Then a primary for the tat
convention waa held and that Identi
cal district gave a two-to-one rot
ic-alnst the Prealdent. mia waa a
genuine primary I do not know
t.ihr lis annonenta hare called It a
soapbox primary or not. In this case
the only tyranny exercisea or i" ''
Jorlty waa to express, their preference
for President ana tney were ennuu
out of thla preference at the prerlou
Letter la Qawrtew.
w. DA.AvAt tier., ouoim a letter
trnr Renubllcan Chairman Harris, of
Oklahoma, promising a postmaster re
appointment 11 ne orousrni. i.n uu.
gatlona to atat and district conren-
tlons. Ha continues.
-Rump convention nave oeen nti
In cae after case n auuouri, r"
. v. nm.rlri have shown four
and five and eight to one against the
very men wno ncia ie t"'i'
tions. There Is no present danger or.
tyranny- of a majority; the danger I
or iirinnv over an honest majority by
an uncnipuloua minority..
"Here In New York the progrelTe
member of the Legllatura and a non-
nartlsan committee omsiuo """
. .w.i. tn secure a
ererytning in i"r i
genuine Presidential preferential pri
mary and tooverinrow ' -
posteroua primary bill which .wa
passed by the machine of the two
parties last yesr. wnn .no
pose of preventing the people from
getting control of the management of
either party. - .
The aupportera of Mr. Taft have ab
solute control of the Legislature and
If they choose to act on the principle
of the President s speech In Massachu
setts, made after the Massachusetts
primary bill had been enacted Into law.
they can ecur tor tnts siaiv -
-If these aupportera will now. In good
faith, work for the Immed'ate passage
of a proper Presidential preference pri
mary In New York State, we doubtles
can obtain tt.
TAKT MUX BOLT IX MISSOVRI
IVartenth Congr!.onal OlMrlct
POrl-AR BLVFF. Mo, March 1
After an uproar. Taft aupportera with
drew from the fourteenth Congreeslon-
I Pistrlet ronrentlon her today.
tearing the Rooaevelt adncrents in
possession. : faction named dele
gatea to the National convention.
Roosevelt men were In a majority
and could hare controlled the situation
by force of number. At the after
noon esslon the Cape Girardeau dele
gation cast 21 votea for the Taft dele
gates. They then withdrew.
Resolution commending Colonel
Roosevelt aa the greatest living tate
man. the tatmanhlp of President
Taft and the administration of Oov
ernor Hadley were passed.
The morning session w-a a continual
uproar, with two seta of officer try
ing to transact the business of the two
The Roosevelt faction claimed 111
delegate to the CongTesslsonal con
vention and the Taft follower i.
Western Steel Sofd. for $710,000.
SEATTLK. Wash- March !. 11 tho
assets of the Weotern oteel Corpora
tion were sold today to tha highest
bidder the Metropolitan Trust Com
pany, 'of Saw York, which bid 7I0.000,
Maine- the amount of the company'
claim agaTnst the corporation for money
loaned. Today' confirmation of the
ale by the referee In bankruptcy
mark the final chapter in the history
or the Weetern .Pteel Company, which
was capitalised at l.'O.OOO.OOO. asserted
than ft poasessed assess worth I37.S25.
00 and promised holders of common
tock dividend of 10 per cent per an
num. The aset of the company were
a steel plant at Irondale. Wash, and
lands In Washington and British Co
lumbia said to contain timber. Iron and
U. A. H. o ta)bHh Scholarship.
SPOKANE, March 1. Miss Matti
Wetherlll. of Spokane. Wash., we
elected regent of the Washington chap
ter. Daughters of the American Revo
lution, yesterday. It wa announced
that the chapter would establish a
scholarship at Whitman College next
Churchill's Talk on British
Naval Plans Resented.
KAISER'S MOVE MYSTIFIES
.nuounccmcnt That Emperor' Trip
Is Postponed. Promptly ' AVlth
drnwn. Taken lo Bear on In
BKRLIS. March 19. Germany waa
considerably excited today by the re
ports of the speech on the British na
val programme by Winston Spencer
Churchill. In which he maintained
that England should only build war
ships on the same scale a Germany,
and when It was announced today that
Emperor William had unexpectedly
postponed Ms departure for Vienna,
Venice and Corfu, scheduled for March
il. misgivings at onee were apparent
among diplomats. Prompt announce
ment, following the first, that the pro
gramme would finally be adhered to
and that the Kaiser would depart, did
much to allay tha tense feeling.
The reason for a postponement of
ficially asolgned In tha first announce
ment was "difficulties in the fcphere of
Kxsdaaatloa 1 ladeflalte.
This explanation was to Indefinite
.that It might have referred either to
the coal strike, or, as seemed mora
probable, to the conflict over the pro
vision of finance to cover the increase
In the army and navy, recently decided
upon, and which caused the resignation
of Adolph Wermuth, formerly Secre
tary of the Imperial Treasury.
There was a strong disposition here,
however, to connect the Emperor' ac
tion, later recalled, with the speech de
livered yesterday by Winston Spencer
Churchill. First Lord of the Admiralty,
In the British House of Commons. This
view waa strengthened by the fact'tht
the Emperor in the course of the morn
Ing paid a long visit to Admiral Albert
P. Von Tlrplt. Secretary of tho Im
perlal Navy, immediately after which
leading officer of the Admiralty staff
assembled in conference, the object ot
which was not disclosed.
f baage Wawld Ksabarraaa.
Any reason for the Emperor chang
ing the plana of hla foreign trip
would have to be quit Important, a
It would Involve the embarrassment ot
Emperor Francis Joseph, of Austria,
and K(ng Victor Emmanuel, of Italy,
whose arrangements tor the meeting
have bean made.
In replying today to the speech made
yesterday by Churchill, tha ddogno Oa
xett adopts an unusually sharp tone.
It says, in substance, that Great Britain
must decide from the standpoint of her
own Interests what Increase of her
flet la necessary, and that Germany
must do the aame thing. It continues:
".Germany will hardly ever have a
navy equal to that of Ureat Britain, but
if Germany'a navy Is to be destroyed
the victory must cost th enemy so
heavily that England will hardly have'
any resources left to defend Its great
KefereseM Theagat pportwa.
Public ' opinion on the speech of
Churchill ha not crystallised, but hla
references to Oermany are regarded In
many quarters as highly Inopportune,
In view of the attempts being made to
reach an understanding between the
two countries. The negotiations which
followed the trip to Berlin of Viscount
llaldane. British Secretary of State for
War, are being continued, but any big
hopes of their success which may have
been entertained are falling gradually.
The negotiators would now be satis
fled in all probability If they could
achieve no more than a simple removal
of the source of misunderstanding
which hitherto have existed.
The Bourse was weak today, oper
ators regarding Churchill's speech aa
to a certain extent unfriendly to Ger
many, and the first announcement of
he postponement of the Corfu visit of
tho Emperor giving birth to many ru
mor In regard to the Internal and for
eign situation. Government stocks
were generally lower. t
Precedential Primary Plan lilt.
ST. PAUL. - Minn.. March lS.Tho
movement for the Presidential pref
erence primary was lost today In the
meeting of the Democratic State Cen
tral Committee. Duluth was selected
for the Stale Demuwraxitt Convention
GERMANY IS STIRRED
Minister to Madero's Capital,
Thoroughly Aroused, Mak
SUSPICIONS NOT DENIED
Kaiser's- Representative Tells For
eign Office Belief Government
Connived at Break of Men
Who Slew Teuton.
urvicn pttv March 1. The Ger
man government Is thoroughly aroused
by the escape five days ago oi w u
in the oenltentlary at Puebla
for the murder of four Germane at the
Covadonga factory in ruuu...
Tho German Minister. Baron -von
Hint, will go to Puebla tomorrow to
Investigate the affair and if hi ua
. I , ! Biilil on icood
p CIO ii s are uu"i - w
authority. harp representation on tne
part or Germany wm '"""
Tha ausnejets escaped through a tun
nel dug under the. walls. The German
Minister is said to n
the Mexican foreign office his belie
that It waa the purpose of the state
authorities to facilitate the escape of
the men. . , .
The German lived in quartern "
J in a riarnr dciwvcu
rurale of the Dia reg-imo and Mader-
Istas. in tne ruins
bodies of Alfred Boer and hi w ie.
W llhelm Kuniman ,smi ' " '
LEWIS' CASHIER TELLS
MORE NOTES SOLD THAX MORT
GAGE CALLED XJR.
About $1,100,000 Iteeolvctl From
Sale and Only $80,000 Spent for
Purchase of Heal Estate.
oe ICCia Marrh 19. F V. Putnam,
ex-treaurer of the Lewis enterprise,
on the wltnes stand In the E. G. Lewis
fraud trial today, testified that order
sent In for first mortgage nura
Cnlversity City property were filled by
notes secured by a trust agreement and
by other note unsccureu.
He said the university ntignu.
Realty Development Company ad
vertised it would receive applications
..niiMit hv first mortgage on
University Heights up to S537.O00. Or
ders came In for Bomexning n .-
000 of these notes, ne tmio.
When order were tilled up to the
amount of the mortgage, he said, notes
i.-.... aofiircri hv a. trust agree
ment between the realty company and
the People c-aving uumijniij.
Putnam testified that while the total
Issue of the realty companies 6 per
cent notes was il.4BX.oou, tne amuum
j o - i inn (inn. An advertise
ment which was' read to the Jury stated
that the proceeas or me nu " -
desired for the purchase of land.
"How much was actually so spent.
District Attorney Houts asked Putnam.
"Eighty thousand dollars," was the
LA FOLLETTE WINS DAKOTA
Continued From First Page.'
Dakota demonstrated this fact by the
overwhelming majority they gave the
T.-i ...i The nroe resslves of
-.-. -.in fnllnvr in tha footsteps of
the North Dakota people, as the re
port which I have from all over the
state indicate that La Follette la
growing in strength all the time. Af
h, h arrived In Oretton and de
livered a number of addresses, so that
the voters can see and understand ex
actly what he stands for. think tho
i iii he even creator than was
that In North Dakota.
tv,.. result in North Dakota was
fullv what I expected, as W. L. Houser,
1- f the nroa-resslve Republican
i .nmrnlrt . when here a week
assured me that a canvas of the
j intubated their DOSitlve flllc
cess In North Dakota. Correspondence
I have had with Senator La Follette
predicted the ame result, not only in
North Dakota, hut In other states hav
ing the Presidential primaries."
HADLEY AND STCBBS NAMED
Petitions for Names on Primary
Ballot for Vice-President Out.
LINCOLN. Neb.. March 19. Petitions
that the names of Governor Hadley. of
Missouri, and Governor Stubbs. of Kan
sas, be placed on the primary ballot as
candidate for the. Republican nomina
tion for Vice-President in this state
were filed today with the Secretary of
The petitions came from Omaha, were
on the same letter paper and appa
rently written on the same typewriter.
Kx-Senator Bovertdge. of Indiana, and
John O. Yciser, of Omaha, already are
SPEAKING ROUTE IS GKOWIXG
Many Cities Ask That tolonrl In
clude Thcin In Itinerary.
WASHINGTON. March 19. Colonel
Roosevelt trip to the Central State
next week promises to develop Into a
more comprehensive speaking tour
than either he or his manager con
templated. Since the announcement was made
that he would speak In Chicago. St
Paul or Minneapolis and St. Louis,
the "National Roosevelt headquarters
have received scores of telegrams from
cltle along the way asking to be put
on the schedule of the tour.
TAFT ASKS SQUARE DEAL
to decide whether
the court decided
right or not.
I am in favor of the people, but I
do not think the people ara possessed
of the knowledge of the law as are the
courts of New Hampshire, or as the Su
preme Court of the United States.
I believe - in popular government,
but I believe in popular government
ordered by legislation and by law.
"You give up an independent Judici
ary and you might as well give up
your Constitution. I know enough
about the common sense of the Ameri
can popl t" know that they will never
give up the Constitution and that they
.re nut e-nins- to be honey-fuggled out
of it by"being told that they are fit to
interpret nice questions of Constitu
tional law, just as well as or Deiier
Aaaerfeaa People Great.
"The American people are a great
people because they can stand having
the truth told to them about them
selves without getting mad about it.
and without turning on the man who
tells the truth."
Returning to' Boston in the early
evening. President Taft made a brief
call at the dinner of the New England
Street Railway Club.
The President left at S P. ML for
Washington, where he will arrive to
V'irRinians Are for Taft."
HARRISONBURG, Va., March 19.
Seventh District delegates to Republi
can National convention, John Paul and
R. J. Walker, are instructed for Taft.
EXCISE BILL-IS PASSED
HOUSE VOTES 250 TO 40 OX IX-
COME TAX MEASURE.
Eighty Kepublican Votes Added to
Solid Democratic Strength.
Senate Result Dubioo.
WASHINGTON", March 19. The Dem
ocratic excise bill, virtually to tax
.rchH'a income, when It. is 15000 or
more a year, passed the House today.
lav to su. i ne uemocniiB vuie uuu
ly for the bill, and carried 80 Republi
can votes with them. Forty regular
Republicans voted against the bill.
The bill goes to the Senate, where
IIS Idle IB A MttJ ..'7110. .'- a
said today that If they found the House
measure would tax all classes of people
alike they would support It. Demo
cratic Senators, with a few exceptions,
are expected to vote for it. and the
same is expected from "progressive"
Republicans. Republican leaders are
depending upon the President's veto to
check revenue revision ,bllls from the
The excise bill, though primarily in
tended to nroduce an v where from $20.-
OoO.OOO to $60,000,000 a year to make
up for the losses on tree sugar also
is expected to bo one of the offsets to
general pension legislation which
seems sure to be enacted.
I n n . 1 l.aaii rnit.r.'An held
his majority Intact through the pass-
ago OI tne Dill. UI one lciuuui ant
vote was cast' against It and the
measure was passed exactly as framed.
SEGAL'S MOVES ABE EYED
Sugar Men Say He Built Refineries
Merely to Sell Them to Trust.
NEW YORK. March 19. When the
trial of John E. Parsons. Washington
B. Thomas and other directors of the
American Sugar Refining Company,
charged with conspiracy to violate the
criminal clause of the Sherman anti
trust law, was resumed today In the
United States District Court, Delaneey
Aicoll. counsel for the defense, recalled
George M. Newhall, president of the
Newhall Engineering company. Air.
Nicoll tried to show by the witness
that Adolph Segal had made a practice
of building refineries for the mere pur
pose of selling out to the "sugar trust."
Judge Hand told District Attorney
Wise that he did not think letters writ-
. v... T ... . i jA I.' Cl.lvd, tn hla nliuin
Washington B. Thomas. Introduced yes-
. . . ,1 I . . i 1 . 1 it n
the statutes, and ruled them out.
GUN PLAY ROILS WIFE
Vancouver Woman Says Husband
Shot Her linger Off.
VANCOUVER. Wash., March 19.
(Special.) Alleging, among other
fhariro that her husband. George
Hutchinson, shot one of her fingers off
with a ,31-caliber revolver February 21,
nr..i that he married her after he owed
her 10 months" wages as bookkeeper,
amounting to J.IOU. Mrs. Adeline jtuicn
Inson has filed suit for divorce in the
vi. a Uninhlnann allncfm she was mar
rled to Hutchinson in Oregon City, Or.,
. j , ft , A 1
June j i, ' ;' 1
DISEASED HORSES SHOT
International Question Arise When
American "Owners Object.
WEYBURN. Sask.. March 19. Many
horses brought Into Canada by Ameri
can settlers have been shot by gov
ernment orders on suspicion of having
glanders, and an international question
Iast week scores of horses belong-
i .a lfi--o u h . I ViTin.NAlii f u rm nr.
1 1 1 pi iv ...... -"
Tvere killed at Weyburn by government
inKpectnrs Htni it is said hv the own-
OR proof of
401 Wilcox Building
Telephone Main 3808
REGARDING YOUR SAVINGS .
The money you are waiting for aa opportunity
to invest will only have to remain with us one
calendar month to draw interest.
Open an Account Before April 1st
- -if you find an investment in May you will
receive one month's interest.
SECURITY SAVINGS &TRUST COMPANY
FIFTH and MORRISON STS. . Capital ami Surplus $ 1,400,000
These Are Real Piano Bargains
There is no more economical purchase tt'.an A EE ALLY
GOOD USED PIANO. This week our annual clean-up of
pianos that have come to us in exchange for Mason & Ham
lin and Player Pianos is on.
There is here everv make, every description or 1 pnuht
and Grand Pianos HARD MAN, KNABE, FISCHER,
PACKARD, KRAKAUER and many others, and they are
bargains such as you have never seen offered before.
No matter what your preference., no matter what your
price, we have the piano-you want, and at terms that will
wm your entnusiasne approval.
TODAY you should see them,
opportunity face to face, it is NOW.
then come in.
Sherman & Hyde
Swick & Co
Vogel & Co
Sherwood & Sons
J. & C. Fischer, like new
F. Muelf ield & Co ..... .
Price & Teeple
Heller & Co
Crown, fanciest style . . .
Peek & Son
E. Gabler & Bro ...
Price & Teeple
Price & Teeple
Milton, Colonial style..
Hobart M. Cable
Knabe, best style, like new.. Upright $48o
Colby Upright $270
Wegman Upright $2S0
Packard Small Grand $5ho
Hardman Small Grand $625
Autopiano, Mission style .... Player Piano $395
Autotone Playex Piano $490
IViilton Plac er Piano $535
VERY EASY TERMS, IF DESIRED
Victor Talking Machines and Records
MORRISON STREET AT SEVENTH
era that they were affected only with
tin r,vr n1 not with Blanders. The,
owners here appealed to Washington.
The Canadian government also Is in
SHOEMAKERS. DENY, GUILT
orricials of Aliened Trust Plead to
BOSTON", March 19. Sidney W. Wins
low, president: William Barbour.
George W. Brown, KUwara i:
and Klmer P. Howe, aireciuia
United Shoe Machinery Company, un
der indictment on the charge of main
taining a monopoly on '""'ae "I1,?
machinery business, pleaded '"J
today when arraigned in the United
States T.-istrict Court. They were held
in $10,000 each for trial at a date not
yeTheXdefendants. in view of the recent
decision of the United State supreme
Court, sustaining unrestricted patent
monopoly, relucted .to be given an
other hearing before the time of the
trial should be fixed. The request as
granted by Judge Dodge.
CAVALRYMEN ARE CHARGED
Cliaufreur Says United States Troop
ers Beat and Robbed Him.
nnira as Ari.. March IS. K. t.
. - -t.'nff.nr renorted to tne
hero today that he had been
. . ,rtKhd last nicht by two
United States cavalrymen who s
'that when they had Proceeded
several milps on the road, the troop
this look through the daily papers.
will find advertised all kin-la of
businesses. Newspapers are used because news-
t y s
If ever you meet
Look over the list
Upright. $ 60
Upright $ 75
....... .Upright 115
...... .Upright $135
. . . i . . . Upright $1 65
. ; Upright $225
....... TInricrht S275
ers struck him three times on the hr
with a revolver, each time cutting '
scalp, bound and gagged him anil 1
him hv the roadside, while they pi
ceeded with the machine, after robbi
him of $16. .
.Lucas managed to free himself a
walked back to Douglas.' He nan
as his assailants Trooper Jmvenp.
and l'rivate Forester, both ot iri
F, Fourth United States Cavalry. u
soldiers were arrested today at Her
Great Karlh Block to Be l'linipi
SAN FKAN'CISCO, March IS. The .
nosltion officials awarded the contr
today for the flllinc in of a submerp
part of the world's fair site. Work
to be begun at once. One million cu
yards of earth is to he pumper fr
th bottom of tho hay ly suit
riro1troi tho nrpa to bo filled covcil
$500 Is Sent to Cliina.
WASHINGTON. March 1!. n
American Red Cross Society sent J-V
to China today for the relief of i
famine sufferers in the new repub
This makes u total of JoS.OOd s
since January 1
is Clogged up
That' Why YouVa Tired Oat o
Sort Hare no Appccn
wil put you r
io few dajT
Mim, Wlgrta, Sick Hctdaca.
SUAll HU. SMALL DOSE, SKAU. MICK
Genuine ourtir Signature
The Dangers of Blood Poison
i r. ninny, anil off I mo result ftll.
kept in the hwi! t ll timet nJ
ppli-d to all ruti. bnii-j and abra
aiona will iww' all daer of la
is tn pw
k I Mat
known. Hvl tb iwrst dl.r trra
brDc without inlorine thf teid flsn
tiMue. For ll olceroua condit'ODS. i n
tqualrd preTentaiiTp. TspJ b." doc
tors for . last l!l yrtirs. T1po1t In
stantly In tvatr. Ideal for 'ucb- JJJ
mt prkc makes two galoot stand
5oId bv dmpjriBU Terrwn'rrv
Ak your doctor or send for brtkw.
Rutin. Binding and Blank U,k Makia
PhnnaaMaln I --'ft 1 A
Portland Printing Huse Co
i. U Wriirht. Frrfc and G- "".
Tenth and Zajlor St.. Porl1"'i, Orecoa.