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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
Suffragettes Continue Window
Smashing, Despite Im
prisonment of 31.
FIERY PACKAGES IN MAIL
Mr. Irespard's Fine Paid by C"n
known Person She Ieaves Jail
Declaring More War Those
In Prison Refuse Ftood.
LONDON. Jan. 29. Imprisonment on
der H-dav sentences for Mrs. Drum-
mond and 30 other militant suffragettes
today failed to put an end ,to the dep
redations In London, although when the
suffragettes resumed their wlnoow
ssmashlnir and postbox outrages to.
night they were not on as large a scale
as yesterday. Their endeavors, now
ever, were sufficient to maintain
state of nervous apprehension among
the shopkeepers and the large bodies
of police and private watchmen guard
ing the streets and buildings.
One of the latest means of annoying
officials resorted to by the s iffragattes
develoDed tonieht when many pack
eges were found in the various postof
fices which, an being. opened, burst :r.to
flames. Some of them were addressed
to Premier Asquith and Chancellor
Windows Are- Smashed.
The windows in some of the govern
ment offices and in the Hamburg
American Packet Company were broken
and a few arrests were made.
Mra Pespard. a leader of the mill
tant suffraicettes who. with two women
companions, was sentenced yesterday
to 14 days' Imprisonment on the charge
of resist'" the oollce. was rilcased to
night, some unknown person paying
her fine of 10. Mrs. iespari. wno is a
sister of General Sir John French, had
refused to accept the option offered by
the magistrate of paying a fine and
was sent to Jail.
On being notified of her release to
felaht. the suffragette leader said:
Whoever paid that line was n
friend of mine. But I am going out to
The 31 suffragettes sentenced today
Immedlatelv declared a "hunger strike.
When choice between going to Jail
and Davlntr a fine was offered, all the
women prompetly said they would go
to jail and promised 'future reprisals.
They were sentenced as a result of
their determination to force ' David
Llloyd-George, Chancellor of the Ex
chequer, to receive them In the House
of Commons last night.
Mrs. Drumond was especially bitter
upon being sentenced. She told trie
magistrate that the police had han
dled her roughly when arrested and
said one patrolman bad thrown her in
It Is now war to the knife." she
eaid. "You and Mr. LUoyd-Gorge have
lots of trouble ahead of you. You will
have to do the dirty work and you
will have plenty of It to do.
Among the women sentenced today
are window smashers and letter box
damagers. as well as the women who
tried to enter the House of Commons.
They entered Bow-street station fully
prepared to go to jail. Boxes, bags,
blankets and even fur-lined coats
formed part of their equipment, but
none had any food with them and all
joined in declaring that they would
not touch a morsel of food as long as
they remained In Jail.
TRIAL OF BEACH PRESSED
Xrw Yorker and HU Wife In Sonth
Carolina to Face Ordeal.
AIKEN. S. C. Jan. 29. The case of
Frederick O. Beach, of New York,
charged with assault and battery with
Intent to kill his wife. Mrs. Camilla
Jlavemeyer Beach, here a year ago,
probably will be called for trial In
the general sessions court next Tues
day. Mr. Beach was indicted by the Aiken
County grand Jury after an investiga
tion of an attack on Mrs. Beach in
which she was cut on the throat. It
was announced at the time that she
had been attacked by a negro who had
called at the Winter home of the fam
ily to deliver a message. The officials
refused to accept the explanation and
the Investigation and indictment of
Accompanied by their attorneys Mr.
and Mrs. Beach arrived here today.
They came from Hot Springs, Va.,
where they have been tho guests of
Mr. and Mrs. William K. Vanderbllt.
'LIE' ENGLISHSAYS COURT
Federal Judge Kulcs In Favor of
Shorter and Uglier Word.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 29. Federal
Judge Mack ruled In favor of the
!iorter and uglier word today. Coun
sel for the Government cross-examining
A. I. Wisner. on trial with John
J. Meyers for alleged misuse of the
mails In promoting stocks, forced the
witness to admit he had made mis
statements to the postofflee Depart
ment concerning his enterprises. This
the prosecutor characterized aa "ilea"
Counsel for the defense thereupon
mad stout objection. Here the court
"The witness has admitted." ald
Judge Mack, that he made thes state
ments knowing them to be.Xalse and
they were therefore. If I understand
the English language. nes. i nn prose
rutor may use tho wor Mies' as to
MEN OF NTJW REGIME IN TURKEY WHO PLAT IMPORTANT PART
IN DECIDING- FUTURE OF BALKAN CONFLICT.
: : ft l .
5 (i h
v f HI
-4 f f; sf 1UIJ m
REAL HOME ASKED
FOR OLD SOLDIERS
Senate Sub-Committee Finds
Conditions at Santa Mon
INVESTIGATION IS WANTED
RED FLAG ASSAILED
Socialists, Defending Use, Re
pudiate I. W. W.
VETERANS SUPPORT BILL
Massachusetts, With Occurrences at
Lawrence in Mind, Considering
Measures to Suppress Use
of Sanguinary Ljnblcm.
BOSTON. Jan. 29. A little party of
Grand Army veterans climbed Beacon
Hill today and made "one more stand
for the old flag this time to prevent
what they described as its desecration."
Bills providing that only the Stars
and Stripes, except In international
courtesy, might be displayed In the
streets of Massachusetts, are before a
legislative committee. All are directed
toward the suppression of the red ban
ner, the appearance of which in tue
streets of Lawrence at the time of the
recent strike of mill operatives pro
voked an agitation that has spread
throughout the state.
Socialists Repudiate I. W. W.
Prominent Socialists defended the ex
hibition of a flair of red because that
color happens to be the symbol adopted
by their political party, but wished it
understood that their organization aia
not approve the methods of the Indus
trial Workers of the World, who con
ducted the Lawrence strike.
Assistant Adjutant-General Wlirrea
A. Witherbee. of the Massachusetts
Grand Army of the Republic, put his
argument In the brief statement: "Our
grand object is to eumlnate tne rea
Georae R. Hosier, department com
mander of the Grand Army of the Re
public, and Edward Skelton. patriotic
instructor of the Grand Army of the
Republic, likewise supported the bills.
Lawrence CitlaenB Appear.
Reoresentatives of a committee of
citizens from Lawrence said the time
had come to uphold the American nag
and compel respect for It.
Professor Ellen Hayes, of weuesiey
College, addressed the committee as a
lay defender of the red banner.
There is no chance whatever be
tween the Stars and Stripes and the red
fine" she said, "because they all must
come In tlmo to what the red flag
stands for. The red flag is the flag oi
humanity and the flag ofppace."
. " icygW'
1 " Mi
ALLIES .WILL RENEW WAR
Cn"lnued From First Fg-
PENALTY BILL RECALLED
Senate Finds by Oversight It Has
Almost Let Condemned Men Free.
WASHINGTON. Jan,! 19. Several per
sons sentenced to K banged In the
Iistrict of Columbia would have es
caped death had resident Taft-aigned
the bill recently Massed by the Senate
and House substituting electrocution
for hanging as Method of capital pun
ishment in the f;.!"'?t.
The Senate, discovering that the new
law, which was to hav become effect
ive immediately, abolishes, the penalty
in pending cases, adopted rnday a Joint
resolution recalling the bill from the
White House, where it awaited the
Farm Animals More Valuable.
WASHINGTON. Jan. T9. Farm ani
mals on farms and ranges In the Unite
States on January 1. were valued 'at
J".. 501. 783. 000. compared with SS.Oufc..
SIT.OOO last year, the Department of
Agriculture announced today. They In
clude horses, mules, milch cows, othr
cattle, ehrep and swine and numbered
Sf4.14.00. compared with . I00 02,80
fla.it year. I
so far as the plenipotentiaries are in
formed, is to concentrate their forces
on Adrlanpple Immediately after the
expiration of the prescribed four days.
If the surrender of that fortress does
not occur lr the meantime. They believe
that a few: days' bombardment by the
big siege batteries which now surround
Adrianople wJIl bring about Its capit
The Balkan representatives declare
that alt reports that Roumania would
aldTSulgarla against Turkey are un
rounded, and they add that If Roumania
should take advantage of the oppor
tunity to gain her territorial claims
by force while tha Bulgarian army Is
engaged with Turkey, Bulgaria would
let her occupy the territory she de
mands. But as soon as the Bulgarian
army disposed of the Turks, the Bul
gars would turn their attention to the
Roumanians and attempt to make tliem
pay dearly for this racial disloyalty,
which the Bulgarians consider would
Preliminary Treaty Counted On.
The allies expect that a preliminary
treaty of peace will be signed In Adri
anople by the victorious Bulgarian and
Servian generals and this will be em
bodied In the treaty which will be con
cluded In London. Each delegation Is
leaving one representative In London to
await the reopening of the conference.
They will be, for Bulgaria. Michel
Madjoroff. Minister at London: for
Greece, Stephanos Skoloudls: for Mont
enegro, M. Popovltch, formerly Minister
at Constantinople, and for Servla, Dr.
M. R. Veanltch, Minister to France.
Most of the other delegates will
leave here before Monday. The Greek
Premier, Elleuthedics Venlzelos. will
visit Vienna, Belgrade, Sofia and Sa
lonlkl on his homeward Journey, and
this is considered tangible proof that
the allies are present ng that unity
that astonished Europe at the begin
ning of the war.
The Balkan delegates reiterate' that
Above. Shevket Pnslia. Grand Vlaleri
Below, Kaver Bey, New Minister of
the allies are agreed on all questions.
being fully cognizant of the fact that
their power lies in maintaining and
strengthening their compact. Thus it
has been arranged in general terms
that Salonikl shall be under tho co
lominion of Bulgaria, Servla and
Greece, and that if differences arise
between the members of the alliance
which cannot be arranged amicably,
the contending parties must defer to
Roumanian Protocol Signed.
Dr. Daneff. head of the Bulgarian
delegation, and M. MIshu, the Rouman
ian Minister to Great Britain, signed
a protocol today embodying the views
of both nations on the Roumanian
claims for territory which would give
her Silistria. The protocol will furnish
the basis for the negotiations.
Roumania bases her demands on the
argument that the war has occasioned
nuch changes In the political equili
brium that guarantees for the future
friendship of the two nations have be
come necessary. The Bulgarians de
clare that Roumania lias increased her
demands since a renewal of the war
has been threatened and assert that
no Bulgarian government could grant
the cession of territory for which Rou
SAVOrF ADDRESSES TROOPS
"Prepare for Fresh Victories," Is
Bulgarian General's Command.
SOFIA. Bulgaria. Jan. 29. Genera
Savoff, commander-in-chief of tho Bul
garian army, addressed today the fol
lowing communication to the men un
der his command:
"From the course taken by the peace
negotiations it becomes evident that
the enemy is unwilling to yield an Inch
of the territory conquered by our vic
torious armies. The Turks wish by a
stroke of the pen to destroy all that
you and your brave brothers who have
fallen In battle have won.
"Will the heroes of K1rk-ki!lsseh,
Bunarhlssar. Lule-Burgas and Tchatal
Ja allow this affront to the glorious
army of Bulgaria to go unanswered ?
"Prepare then for fresh victories and
with your irresistible movement for
ward show the enemies and the whole
world that Bulgaria, our fatherland,
deserves more respect."
TROOPS REPORTED RIOTLVG
Lines of Woundett Indicate Trouble
on Tchatalja Lines.
LONDON, Jan. 29. A Constantinople
dispatch to the Post, sent by way of
Constanza. eays it Is evident that some
thing is happening at Tchatalja, aa
wounded men are arriving from there
Unconfirmed reports say that 14.000
Circassion troops have mutinied and
rioting also Is reported among the
troops at the Dardanelles.
A dispatch to the Chronicle from
Constantinople giving similar reports
says that the advance of the arasy is
impossible, as half of the 60.000 trans
port animals are either dead or suf
fering from lack of proper food.
The roads are In a deplorable condi
tion because of the heavy ralna.
More Money Asked lor River Work.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. 29. Senator Chamberlain
today offered an amendment to the
river and harbor bill appropriating
$10,000 for revetment work in the Wil
lamette Klver at Independence.
Best of Care for Veterans So That
Thej- Sliall Bless Nation for Its
Bounty Rather Than Upbraid
It for Neglect, 19 Urged.
WASHINGTON. Jan. S9. (Special.)
Management of the Pacific branch of
the National Home for Disabled Vol
unteer Soldiers at Santa Monica could
hardly be any worse, according to a
report to the Senate today of the sub
committee of the Senate military af
fairs committee appointed under the
resolution introduced In Congress on
December 14. 1911, charging malad
ministration and calling for an investi
gation of the home.
The report says that many old sol
diers have been discharged from the
home because of complaints made
against the management; that there is
no confidence or esteem between the
Inmates, and quarters are inadequate;
inmates are allowed to use Intoxicants;
the mess .arrangements are bad and
not sufficient; there are too many reg
ulations; the old soldiers are forced to
wear "dead men's" clothing; they are
not paid fair wages for work per
formed and punishments are excessive.
Transfer Is Suggested.
Accompanying the report is a bill
to transfer the home to the War De
partment. "The bill Is recommended," says the
report, "in the hope that a little more
contentment, a little more happiness
and a little more comfort may come to
the 8000 members of this branch who
are tottering toward the grave. We
would have them bless the Nation for
It honntv rather than upbraid it for
its neglect. They should have the best
of care. The people want mem 10 nave
it and Congress will do only its duty
bv providing for it.
"Some fear that the discipline will
be more rigid than now if the branch
were transferred to the War Depart
ment. This would not be necessary.
This branch should not be treated as
a camp of soldiers on duty or preparing
to march to the front. It should not
be conducted as a military garrison,
an institution of charity, nor a guard
house, but as a home in all that that
word implies, so far as it Is possible to
make It. during the declining years of
the defenders of the Nation's life and
Few Rules Are Necessary.
tMk in the ludirment of your com
mittee, can be best accomplished
hrough the War Department by a
iovernor, with other officials desig
ated by the Secretary of War, acting
.vlth wide discretion under a few sim
ple rules and regulations and held
strictly accountable for the welfare,
'appiness and contentment of the
iembersunder his care."
The subcommittee began its Inquiry
: Los Angeles November 12, 1912. oc
upied several weeks in taking testi
mony which fill two large volumes,
ind has since been working on the
report filed today.
Besides the bill to put the home In
the hands of the War Department, ac
comDanylnir the report are recommen
dations for Improvement of conditions
it the Institution. These recommen
dations declare that the food should
be ereatly Improved and the mess ys
tern completely changed, and the over
crowdlne now prevailing should be
corrected. Instead of the barracks sys
tern, small cottages should be erected,
wards ought to be set apart for alco
holics, and the feeble and chronically
ailing old veterans should be segre
gated from the others.
COURTESY ISSUE ARISES
President Urged to Fill Federal Po-
sition In New Jersey.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 29. A little
question of Presidential courtesy arose
to bother President Taft today, when
Senator Brlggs urged him to nominate
Thomas F. MuCran, speaker of the low-
v. .... ,x tho Kw .iersev Legisla
ture, to be United States Attorney for
the state. The incumDent, jonn d.
Vreeland. wishes to retire and the New
Jersey Republicans want McCran
The President would like to leave
the appointment to fresiacnt-eiect v 11
son, since It is a New tTersey vacancy,
but he announced officially some time
ago that he believed it was his duty
to make an effort to fill such positions.
NEW STEAMER LINE COMES
(Continued From First rg.)
An Important Sale of the Newest Spring Models in
Handmade lingerie Blouses From Paris
Ever since the opening of our nen store nomen have marveled at the humble prices of our
imported French blouses, and this sale is another example of the many bargains to be found
here. The women who have been to Paris will at once recognize the distinctive Parisian style
of these waists, and will wonder how such dainty garments can possibly be sold, for so little.
The clearance prices range as follows:
$4.45 $5.83 $6.72 $7.60 $7.95-$10.00
$12.00-$13.50 $15.00 $20.00 and $22.50
Every style of lingerie blouse indorsed by the fashion dictators of Paris is in this sale.
Blouses made from the finest of white batiste and mulls, with every seam and little
tuck made by hand. In fact, there is not a stitch taken but what was made by hand.
t will be to you a refreshing break in the monotony of "sales"
to find that an event of this kind with us involves always
garments so distinctly different to the ordinary run.
The blouses in this offering display the best talents of the designers they are beautiful
the laces used in their adornment are of the most pleasing patterns, such as real Cluny. Irish
crochet and Valenciennes in narrow and wide effects. Combined with these laces are won
derful sprays and clusters of exquisite hand embroidery. The seams are joined by fine French
beading and the trimming is shown on the sleeves as well as on the back and front of
There are long sleeves and sleeves in the three-quarter length and high standing collars
that are made to fit
We can do no more here than give you a general idea of their style, and you have but to
see them to be convinced of their attractiveness. Third Floor
More Days of
c'Merchandiso of J Merit OnT
More Days of
RANGERS DEFY REBELS
FOUR MEN' ATTACK FORCE ON
of subsidies entered into his investigations
What shippers declare is especially
of Interest In this announcement is rnai
the line will be in direct competition
Willi (HQ 1 Ll.J uii.iut . n
American branch, which will bring the
two greatest steamsnip concern n me
world Into competion for North Pacific
The Royal Mail Steam Packet Com
pany, with ships in service and build
ing of 1.500,000 tons, has been running
v.,,.1. tmm TCuranean norts to Colon
for TO years, and owns the Pacific
Steam Navigation company, wnicn aiso
for 70 years has been maintaining a
steamship service from Great Britain,
via the Straits of Magellan, to Valpa
raiso and Panama It owns the Unlon
Castle Mail Steamship Company, which
is in the South African trade, the Glenn
and Shire lines In the Oriental trade,
the Elder rempster Steamship Com
pany and other concerns.
The steamship Monmouthshire, which
will be the first of the fleet to reach
this port, is not the same as formerly
visited this port regularly for several
years, as that one was lost and this
hin built later, is larger and better
Logging Camps to Resume.
ASTORIA, Or. Jan. 29. (Special.)
t- t n ,., Inpffintr ramus in the
t . rAil1nihlfl T?(vr district are to
resume operations today, "much of the
snow having disappeared uuieaa vue
weather conditions turn bad again, the
camps will be running In full force
,h. firt of the month. The
supply of logs in the water is rapidly
being reaucea ana u 10 wowMtcj
necessary that the camps start up at
the earliest possible moment.
Married Life Attracts.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Jan. 29. (Spe
cial.! Marriage licenses have been is
sued to Walter H. Copping and Agnes
J Agnew. of Centralia; Moses H. Ut
trell, of Albany. Ky, and Mrs. Minnie
T. Colby, of Dayton, Wash.; Curtis H.
Parrish. 19. son of Mra G- K. Parrlsli.
and Miss Mabel Merritt, 17, daughter
Cavalry Troop Hastening to Scene
Gets Assurance That Mexicans
Meant No Offense.
-in- Dicn T.v Jan 29. Rebel
forces on the Texas border at Guada
lupe during the past week evacuated
that town today and began moving
along the border toward Juarez, 30
miles to the west of this city. United
States Armv officers estimate the rebel
force to exceed 1000, while other
groups are reported moving In from
Four Texas rangers today defied the
rebel army eight miles west of Fabens.
Tex., when the rebels invaded Ameri
can soil. The state police opened fire
on what appeared to be hundreds of
rebels In the bush of the rough coun
try along the river, shooting two rid
ers from their horses and capturins
one of the wounded. A troop of the
Thirteenth Cavalry rushed to the place
and Its commander talked with Gen
eral Antonio Rojas, who appeared to
bo in command of the detachment of
the rebels. The rebel chief declared
that he did not know his men were on
the American side of the border.
Federal officers declare that gov
ernment troops are on the way from
Chihuahua City to reinforce the weak
Juarez garrison, which contains only
about 500 men, two cannon and two
machine guns. The reinforcements
must march, as both railways are out
of commission, with the rebels contln-
ually cutting the wires. By hard
marching the rebels could arrive at
Juarez early tomorrow morning. Gen
eral Salazar is in command, with Colo
nel David de la Fuente as chief of
WHY 200,000 PEOPLE
NOW BATHE INTERNALLY
ti v. 111 thm first sten vour
physician takes is to clean out the
He does this because the chances are
10 to one that if you had no accumu
lated waste in the large intestine yon
would not have been 111 at all.
The new process of Internal Bathing
. va " T -R T. Caflrtidft"
Dy mtsaiis v. v " u
thoroughly cleanses the lower Intestine,
removes ail waste &ua yuiouuuuo mat
ter, and keeps it as pure as Nature
demands It to ha for perfect health.
'It is Nature's own way of curing
Constipation simpir waim
Enllghtened Physicians everywhere
are using ana prescribing iu
And Instead of waiting to be ill, over
Diui Ann AttvhiA AmArlrAn. nrfl ward
ing' off disease and Increasing their
Jbiriciency ana energy uy us uc
Woodard, Clarke & Co., Alder street
at West Park, Portland, now have "J.
B. L. Cascade," and It will be well
worth your while to call and let us ex
plain It to you In detail.
Also ask us for booklet "Why Man of
xoaay is umy ouve r.iiiuieuu
CLEAN YOUR LIVER AND 30 FEE!
OF BOWELS WITH "SYRUP OF FIGS"
More Effective Than Calomel, Castor Oil or Salts; Gently
Cleanses the Stomach, Liver and Bowels Without
Nausea or Griping Children Dearly Love It.
Ton know when your liver ! bad,
when your bowels are sluggish. Tou
feel a certain dullness and depression,
perhaps the approach of a headache,
your stomach gets sour and full of
gas, tongue coated, breath foul, or you
have indigestion. Tou say. "T am
bilious or constipated and I must take
Most people shrink from a physic
they think of castor oil, calomel, salts
or cathartic pills.
It's different with Syrup of Figs.
Its effect Is as that of fruit; of eating
coarse food; of exercise. Take a tea
spoonful of delicious Syrup of Figs
tonight and you won't realize you have
taken anything until morning, when
all the ologged-up waste matter,
sour bile and constipation poisons
mova on and out of your system, with
out gripe, nausea or weakness. Noth
ing else cleanses and regulates your
sour, disordered stomach, torpid liver
and thirty feet of waste-clogged bowels
like gentle, effective Byrup of Figs.
Don't think you are drugging yourself.
Being composed entirely of luscious
figs, senna and aromatics. It can not
If your child is cross, sick and
feverish, or its little, stomach sour,
tongue coated, give. Syrup of Figs at
once. It's really all that Is needed to
make children well and happy again.
They dearly love Its pleasant taste.
Ask your druggist for the full name,
"Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna,"
and look on the label for the name
California Fig Syrup Company. That,
and that only. Is the genuine. Refusa
any other fig syrup substitute with
WITH CLOSE FITTING TOPS
WINTON2in. ADRIAN 2)& in.
IS cts., 2 for 25 eta.
Ouett. Pea body A Co., Makers
We invite applications for loans
on choice business property in
PORTLAND. New building
projects financed where the fee
simple title to the ground is in
cluded. Corespondence is invited.
Capital and Surplus
Mercantile Trust Co.
Saint Louis, Mo.
TEA BEAUTIFULLY DARKENS
THE HAIR WHEN FADED AND GRAY
Mixed With Sulphur, Makes
Hair Soft, Lustrous and
M. .. , A d rrn nA Kl ll Tlh 11 1- f CT r-
storlng faded, gray hair to Its natural
color dates back to grandmother's
time. She kept her hair beautifully
darkened, e-lossv and abundant with a
brew of Sage Tea and Sulphur. When
ever hex hair fell out or took on that
dull, faded or streaked appearance this
simple mixture was applied with won
But brewing at home is mussy and
out-of-date. Nowadays skilled chem
ists do this better than ourselves. By
asking at any drug store for the ready-to-use
product called "Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur Hair Remedy" you will
get a large bottle for about 60 cents.
Some druggists make their own, which
is usually too sticky, so Insist upon get
ting "Wyeth's," which can be depended
upon to restore natural color and
beauty to the hair and Is splendid for
dandruff, dry, feverish. Itchy scalp and
A well-known downtown druggist
says his customers Insist on Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur, because, they say, It
darkens so naturally and evenly that
nobody can tell It has been appliedit's
so easy to use. too. You simply dampen
a sponge or soft brush and draw it
through your hair, taking one strand
at a time. Do this at night and by
morning the gray hair disappears; after
another application or two, It i re
stored to Its natural color aud looks
glossy, soft and abundant. Agents,
Tho Owl Drug Co.