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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1913)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, MAY 12, 1913.
2Jf Special ppoinimenP1
LOS ANGELES CITY
to the jrate Aina Cdwara vu
PICTURESQUE LOS ANGELES SOCIALIST WHO TEIES TO
FORCE WAY INTO MAYORALTY RACE.
MADE MORE CLEAR
President Intends Also to Par
Municipal Conference Fights
Hard for Shenk, Who Beat
Harriman fn Primary.
ticipate in Matters Af
k e.jav-.vwt'- .
ROSE SUPPORTERS ACTIVE
Socialists Abandon Hop of Elect
ing to Higher Offices, but See
Prospect of Getting Two
or More Conncllmen.
V08 ANGELES. Mar 11. (PpectaX)
When John W. Shenk returns tomor
row from- Sacramento, where he went
In the Interest of several bills relating
to Los Angeles projects, he will start
out on a whirlwind campaign under the
banner of the Municipal Conference,
which read "Efficiency In City Gov
ernment." Shenk Is the man who won
over Job Harriman, according to the
count. The Socialists will decide to
morrow whether they will make a con
test to place HaJTlman's name on the
At the tine time the seven confer
ence candidates for the City Council,
nominated at Tuesday's primary, will
throw themselves Into the work of the
campaign, which will be strenuous.
The conference campaign committee
Is confident of electing Shenk by a big
majority and all of Its seven candidates
for Council by good margins. The
Municipal Conference will hold biff
mass meetings where all of Its candi
dates will appear .together, and also
will hold a large number of district
SHalls Attorney Will Lof.
Albert Lee Stephens, conference can
didate for City Attorney. Is opposed by
Charles O. Morgan. Socialist, ana nis
eleetlon Is looked on as an absolute
certainty. There Is no one. even In the
Socialist camp, who expects any other
As to their candidates for Council.
howe-ver, the Socialists have another
opinion. The fact that the conference
has Indorsed only seven candidates.
and the people's campaign committee
six. favors their prospect or electing
two or more Councilman, the Socialists
The oeoole's campaign committee.
which has indorsed Shenk and Stephens
and six candidates for the Council,
also has indorsed the present Srhool
Board, with one exception. An official
communication from the ' committee
yesterday omitted the name of Mrs. R.
L. Craig, of the School Board, who Is a
candidate for re-election, having been
nominated Tuesday by a targe rota.
The executive committee of the
women's department of the Municipal
Conference has decided, after a long
and animated session, to conduct Its
campaign In a much more active way
than during the ante-primary period.
The women will take not only a prom
inent but unique part in the campaign
to elect the conference candidates.
Jndge Rose Frleada Active.
W. M. Garland, one of the best'
known real estate men In Southern
California, has been named by the Rose
campaign committee as chairman of
the finance committee, which will raise
funds to help along the movement to
elect Judge Rose Mayor. The Rose
leaders are congratulating themselves
on this selection and Garland accept
ance. He has bad experience in other
The Rose committee) will get down to
work this week. A campaign will be
undertaken which, it Is said, will be as
extensive and thorough as that planned
bv the Municipal Conference.
The Women's Rose committee will
meet Tuesday and enlarge their organi
sation, and also plan the scope of their
work, which will be exclusively among
The Rose campaign committee has Is
sued the following appeal, addressed to
the voters of Los Angeles:
"Realizing the need of a change In
the policy of the city government, as
well as In the personnel of the admin
titration, and being confident that
Judge H. H. Rose is qualified in every
respect to respond to the urgent de
mand on the part of the people for a
ratio, wholesome, business-like and erri
dent Mayor, we appeal to the voters of
Los Angeles to lend every effort to se
cure his election June S.
Tw( Elected at Prlmarlea.
"To Insure -the eleetlon of Judge
Rose, we need the co-operation of the
public-spirited citizens of Los Angeles
we need your financial support as well
i as vour personal services.
Bv resolution the Council has offi
cially declared the result of the recent
primary nominating election.
In view of the fact that they received
the reaulred majorities, the City Clerk
was authorised to issue certificates of
lection to City Assessor Mallard and
Citv Auditor Myers. Mallard received
47.S4S votes and Myers 47.(04.
John W. Shenk and H. H. Rose were
declared nominated for the office of
Mayor. Shenk received 83.663 votes;
Rose, 21.188 votes: Job Harriman. 20,
75 votes; J. O. Beeker, 200; H. Clay
Needham. 711. The result of the- can
vass gives Rose 613 more votes than
Harriman. the Socialist candidate .at
GIFT BY MORGAN REVEALED
Half Million Donated to Great Catl.
edral at Crucial Time.
NEW YORK, May 11. A gift by the
late J. P. Morgan of 1500,000 to the
Cathedral of St. John the Divine in
this city at a crucial period in the his
tory of the massive building's construc
tion was revealed today by a speaker
at the annual meeting of the cathedral
League of the Episcopal Diocese of
. George MacCullough Miler, secretary
of the cathedral board of trustees,
made the announcement. He said the
gift had been made in Mr. Morgan's
usual unostentatious way, without any
special appeal being made to him.
WASHINGTON ASKS VETO
Cmtlnoed from First Pay. )
from the Secretary of State a few mln
ntes before 1 o'clock, but declined to
make any comment on It other than to
say. that he would formulate his reply
as soon as possible.
"Will you telegraph your reply to
night?" he was asked.
"No. not until tomorrow morning at
the earliest. " replied tne tiovernor.
Knights to Meet at Wallace.
LEWISTON. Idaho. May 11. (Spe
claL) George E. Erb. state secretary,
of Lewiston: Rev. Father Earth old.
state chaplain, and J. F. Jenny, state
warder, of Cottonwood, accompanied
bv delegates from Cottonwood Council,
left today to attend the sixth annual
'rnnventlon of the State Council or in
"Knights of Columbus of Idaho, which
convenes at Wallace Tuesuay, aiay is.
Jess B. Hawley. state deputy, accom
panied by officers and delegates from
the councils of South Idaho, will meet
the northern members at Spokane.
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CURE' COST IS
First of 36 Friedmann Hospi
tals to Open at Denver.
ONE PATIENT INOCULATED
Mt. J. D. Byrne, lre or eaiuiy
St. Xxnls 3Ian, Beported to Be
Doing Nicely After First In
jection of Xew Serum.
DEXTER. May 11. (Special.) A
vrittrfmiinn hosnltal for the treatment
of tuberculosis with the Berlin special
ist's turtle serum will be opened in
Denver, probably within six weeks.
Preliminary arrangements tor us es
tablishment have been made by Dr. M.
Tj.nrti.mann. of the People's Hospital.
New York, who left Denver yesterday
The price for tne new ireKmeoi dm
been fixed at $500.
Th Denver institution will lorm a
link in the chain of 3 such hospitals
which are to be opened by Dr. Fried
mann in all parts of the United States,
pursuant to the agreement which he
has reached with the Eastern medical
syndicate whose intention Is to place
his so-oailed "cure- on tne nuu-aai.
Mrs. J. D. Byrne, wife of the weaitny
St. Louis furrier, whom Dr. Landismann
Inoculated with the Plerkowsky treat
ment during his stay here, was report
ed yesterday to be doing nicely.
'There can be no marked cnange.
said. Sir. Byrne, "for several days. But
I am hopeful that the serum will do
my wife a vast amount of good. In
the case of a Pittsburg doctors wue
it has worked marvelously."
Plerkowsky was Dr. Friedmann s co
worker In Berlin. The two serums are
supposed to be similar, though there Is
said now to he no relation, proiessionai
or otherwise, between meir discov
erers. While- In Denver Dr. Laadlsmann
acted nominally in the Interest of the
Plerkowsky treatment, but It la un
derstood that he also bore a personal
message from Dr. Friedmann to a vet
eran Denver physician who will assist
the German specialist In the selection
of a head for his local institution.
FRIEDMANX SCED FOR $109,000
Former Assistant Demands Commis
sion for Negotiating Sale.
NEW TORK. May 11. (Special)
There were two things which dis
turbed Dr. Friedmann and his manager,
Morlta Eisner, today even more than
the unfavorable . Government opinion
on the tuberculosis remedy. One was
the fact that Dr. M. M. Sturm, for
merly Dr. Frledmann's close assistant.
has begun suit for 1100,000 ior commis
slon in bringing about the sale of the
remedy to Mr. Eisner. The other was
the information which reached Fried
mann's ears that the same Dr. Sturm
had acquired during the two months
which the two were constant compan
ions secrets of making and administer
ing the tuberculosis vaccine.
The suit by Dr. Sturm was taken up
Just following the announcement that
Dr. Friedmann had no connection wnn
Dr. Sturm and that the latter would
not be the head of the Friedmann In
stltute to be founded here.
Papers in the suit were served on
Dr. Friedmann last ntgnt. ur. aturm
avers that he is entitled to half of
per cent of the total amount involved
in the name of the Friedmann rights
in this country, which he puts at
12.000,000. This amounts to $100,000.
The other halt Is due, it is said, to Dr.
A. C H. Friedmann. Dr. Friedmann's
NEW POLICY NOW READY
(Continued from First Pate.)
tlon of the party will .necessitate a
convention this year. Our Informal
talk today will be followed by a more
formal conference tomorrow, when ex
Governor Hadley, of Missouri, will be
here. We will then Issue a statement
telling Just what we think ought to be
done in behalf of the party.
Somebody asked Senator Kenyon
whether there was to be an effort made
to get a new National committee.
"That subject did not come up, but
most of us would have no opposition If
the present committeemen resigned.'
replied Senator Kenyon. "What did
come up was a proposition to have the
next committee take office soon after
Its election so that it might pass on
the credentials of the delegates to the
When the meeting adjourned for the
day. Senator Sherman gave out what
he said was a synopsis of the discus
We considered," he said, "whether
the National committee should be as
inflexible In character as It has been
The supposition was that the commit
tee should be amenable to public opin
ion and keep pace with what's going
There was no definite action on
the question of calling a National con
vention this year. A call, of course,
would have to come from the National
committee. The question then arose
. to whether the committee would
issue a call, and we felt that the com
mittee would yield to the sentiment of
Republicans generally on that point.
as last year's election was a pretty
positive Indicator that radical changes
should be made.
"We agreed that southern representa
tion in the convention should be made
up according to the strength of the
party In each southern state. We did
not take up the details as to how this
should be done, but left that to he
worked out later.
"Presidential primaries were not
considered, but I think we are an
agreed as being In favor of them. Our
whole conference was merely Informal,
permitting us a free and easy inter
change of views as to ways and means
of reorganising the party as some of
us Progressive Republicans see It.
FATHERS' DAY IS SET
VAXCOTJTER CBXROH TO' HOTJ)
SERVICES, MAT 18.
Rev. J. H. Berringer WU11W Honor
to Heaa of Family as Suggest
ed by The Oregonian.
VAVCOTJVER. Wash.. May 11. (Spe
ciaL) "We have a Mothers' day, wny
nnt alio honor father?"
This was an editorial paragrapn in
Th Orpeonian last year, ana irom
that has started a custom in tne irvins
ton Methodist Church of holding Fath
dav services, whlcn will De prop
erly and elaborately carried out next
Sunday evening, May 18, by Rev. J. H.
Mr. Berringer today gave ine morn
ino- hnnr to Mothers' aay services.
There was singing by the children, and
the sermon was about "Mother, Her
nrAfvt Place in the Home."
Fathers' day will be ODservea nexi
Sunday evening, because it is touno
that men attend tne evening servi
In greater numbers. The flower chosen
Is the lilac, and lour gins, aresueu m
white, will pin them on ail comers.
This will be the second annual
PSithera dav service to be held here.
It Is believed that the Fathers' day
service held here last year was the first
of Its kind in the United states.
CHEAPER WATER PROMISED
Santiam Company Hope to Give
Various Town Aid in Tear..
citpv nr Mav 11. (Boeclal.) X.
D Turner, one of tha incorporators of
the Santiam Water Company. an
nounced tonight that rights of way
. h. niiwllna had. been ohtalned one-
third of the distance and that the
County Court would be asked to grant
a franchise along county roads for the
remainder of tne proposes ruuio.
said that W. E. Pierce, of Boise, and
r-h..i. Thels. of Spokane, had agrees
to provide $300,oou ior use in einug
Salem. Stayton. Turner, Aumsrville and
Sublimity a pure water supply. They
will be the principal stockholders of
"We expect to nave our pia.ni in "ti
tration within a year," said Mr. Tur
ner. "We own 100 acres on the hills
ihrm and one-half miles from Salem,
where a reservoir will be built. The
power will be sufficient to force water
over Salem Heights. We propose to
Mv the people water for half they are
now paying, or, if the city wishes to
have charge of the water business, we
shall furnish it an adequate supply.
Tener Signs Antl-Cigarette Bill.
HARRISBURG, Pa., May 11. Gover
nor Tener has signed the bill prohibit
Ing the sale or gift of cigarettes and
cigarette papers to any person under 21
years old. a saie or sin is inauo pun-
ohahla by a fine of from $100 to $300.
A minor In possession of cigarettes Is
required to ten wnere no got mem. m
fusal to do so la maue misdemeanor.
Fire Puts 1 0 00 Men Oat of Work.
RERUN. N. II.. May If. Fire de
rtroyed the lumber plant of the BerUn
Mills Company, causing a loss estimated
at between $500,000 and $600,000. The
extensive pulp and paper mill property
of the company was not daraged. A
thousand men were in r own out oi em
TARIFF FIGHT TO BE LONG
Republicans Likely to Start Filibus
ter' Over Motion In Senate to
nave Open Hearings Be
WASHINGTON, May 11.2 Congress is
getting used to President Wilson's vis-
ts to Capitol Hill. His visit one day
last week was his third and since ho
brushed aside precedents of a century
and delivered his tariff message to the
House in person.
The President's known purpose to
keep in active touch with legislative
and political affairs, first evidenced
when he virtually dictated the free
wool and the sugar schedules.was fur
ther emphasized last week when, by
personal endeavor, he . delayed reor
ganization of the Democratic Congres-
tonal campaign committee and again
when he summoned House leaders to
talk over the organization of standing
Action Aroasea Comment.
His participation in the Congres
slonal campaign plans caused consider
able comment. It had "been planned, to
reorganize the Congressional commit-
ee and to elect Representative jonnson
of Kentucky chairman. Johnson was
the candidate championed by the
friends of Speaker Clark and had also
the Speaker's indorsement, but at the
President's request the election did not
take place, old officers holding over
temporarily until the President could
be consulted further.
The President will seek to sound the
sentiment of the Senate this week with
regard to plans for currency leglsla
tion and watch the work of the ways
and means committee In reorganizing
he House. He has particular interest
n the makeup of the banking and cur
rency committee, having conferred with
Majority leader Underwood about 11
last night. He expects to see Mr. Un
derwood again before this committee.
which Representative Class Is to head.
Cnrreacy Reform Plana Uncertain.
It has been made known to the Prest
dent that many Senators and Re pre
sentatlves do not wish to remain to
oass a currency bill in the special ses
slon after the tariff is disposed 01. aii
are willing to have currency reform
started, to prepare for hearings and a
study of the question that a bill may
be ready when Congress meets in De
Leaders, close to the President, It is
said, will take the subject up this
week. Senators will be interviewed and
Informed of the President's wish that
currency legislation be gotten well un
der way. at least, at this session. It
will be pointed out that tariff and cur
rency reform should come at ;the same
time; that the country Is entitled to
the changes simultaneously in order to
adiust Itself. Senators who wish to
delay ourrency legislation will be asked
to put aside. If possible, personal con
venience for publlo welfare.
Republicans May Filibuster. '
In the meantime the tariff fight in
the Senate will be resumed Tuesday on
the amendment by Senator Penrose to
refer the bill to the finance committee
with Instructions to hold publio hear
ings. It is reported tonight that the
Republicans are prepared to filibuster
on this issue of hearings which the
Democrats have determined not to hold.
Senator Penrose in Philadelphia has
announced that Republican Senators
propose to speak to his amendment at
length and as there is no way to shut
off debate, it may be a week or -even
longer before the bill can De rererrea
formally to the finance committee.
The sub-committees, however, are
continuing at work, and will be ready
within a few weeks with the draft of
the schedules as they are to be reported
to the full committee and probably as
they will go to the Senate.
A lively and prolonged fight is cer
tain, the present prospect being that
the bill cannot pass before August 1.
Meantime until Juno 1 the House will
be reorganizing and marking time.
LISTER SUES FOB HALF
MILIilOXAIRES ADOPTED SOX
Kindergartener Says She Vacated,
Adoption When, as Minor, She
Was legally Incompetent.
wrw TORK. Mav 11. Miss Florence
I Brandt, a kindergarten teacher of
Davenport, Iowa, has filed suit In the
Supreme Court here for a share of the
114,000,000 estate of William Zlegler,
hnkina- TioTder manufacturer. miss
Rr.rMt fa a sister of William Zlegler,
who was adopted by the millionaire and
inherits the bulk of the estate. 8h
asks for one-half the residue, together
with one-half the income that -has ac-
i.Tnnltel- tne latter araoununsl w
tA nun nofl.
Mlss Brandt, who Is 28 years old. sets
forth that when she and her brother
were children tney were wopira j
Zlegler, but that six years later, in
she left the Zlegler home, signing pa
pers vacating her adoption. She cites
that she was under age when she
signed the papers, and her own mother
was not a party to the proceeding.
She delayed bringing? action until her
brother reached his majority, her com
plaint declares, so that he would be
legally competent to consider a claim
against tho estate.-
TOLEDO READY FOR FIRES
Timhermen of Lincoln County to
Co-operate Wltht Government.
TOLEDO. Or.. May 11. Special.)
Looking forward to forest fire dangers,
local timber owners have organized for
tfffar "sir Warden Elliott and Mr.
rir,nmn. of the Chapman Lumber!
Company, visited Toledo and assisted
the local timberroen in meeting the re
quirements of the new Oregon law.
The meeting was well attended.
The five following directors were
elected: A. W. Morgan and W. E. Ball,
of Toledo; W. 8. Hall, of Sll.tz; P. V.
Fuller of Dallas, and Lewis Montgom
ery of Portland. The officers named
are' A. W. Morgan, president, and W. E.
Ball secretary. The organization will
co-operate with the state and Federal
Government In protecting the vast
body of Lincoln County timber, esti
mated, at JOO.000 acres.
ffi-t.iviV:! ft l- l'c
Clippings Held by Chinaman
May Solve Sigel Murder.
ORIENTAL SUDDENLY FLITS
Photographs of Beautiful White
Women and Frill Account of
Tragedy, Are in Trunk of Lee
Dor, Held in Oplnm Caee.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 11. A key to
the mystery of the murder of Elsie
Sigel, granddaughter of General Franz
Sigel, a Civil War hero, who met a
horrible death in New Tork's China
town June IS. 1909. Is believed to have
been found in the City of Oakland, Cal.
In searching the rooms of Lee for, a
Chinaman who was arrested recently by
the Federal authorities, charged wun
having opium In his possession, the
officers found a complete set of press
clippings describing the death of Elsie
Sigel in New Tork four years ago, with
a number of photographs of beautiful
Prior to the discovery of the press
Mlnnlns-s and nhotoKraphB, Lee Dor had
haan rl9iii under a S1000 bond to
answer the charge of having opium in
hi nnssftsslon. ills present wnere-
abouts is unknown. Lee Dor's interest
in the murder of the beautiful girl
who taught Christianity to Mongolians
nf Now York, sufficient to make him
keep the press reports of the tragedy
for four years, has stirred the police of
San Francisco and Oakland. John W.
Smith, special agent of the United
States Treasury, who unearthed the evi
dence, has definite views upon the sub
ject. "Lee Dor tried to convince us that he
had no knowledge of English," said
Smith, "but it is significant that a
Chinese who pretends no knowledge of
our language should so treasure the re
ports of a murder that took place in
New Tork four years ago. It also is
Interesting that he should have gained
the acquaintance of many white
women, as the photographs found in
hjs possession would lead one to be
lieve." CLAIMS TO BE ADJUSTED
Tribunal to Settle American-British
WASHINGTON, May 11. Great Britain
and the United States will begin to
clean the diplomatic slate Tuesday,
when the International tribunal for the
rhitmtion of the outstanding: pecuni
ary claims between the two nations
will hold Its first meeting here under
the presidency of Henri A. Fromageot.
of France. This tribunal, created by a
special agreement In 1910, will settle
Judicially claims of private persons of
the two nations, some of them dating
back to the War of 1812.
There has been no Judicial settle
ment of any such claims since 1853.
The claims listed for hearing at the
opening session of the tribunal are
chiefly those in favor of or against
Canada. They relate to seizure of
American fishing vessels and Canada
sealers, collisions, contracts in the
Yukon territory. South Africa and
India and other subjects.
The tribunal consists of, besides
President Fromageot, the National ar
MMinn. Sir Charles Fitzpatrlck,
Chief Justice of Canada, and Chandler
P. Anderson, formerly counsellor vi iuo
Department of .State.
The American claims aggregate
14,330,000; the British $2,966,000.
KELSO TO HEAR ADDRESSES
Southwest Washington Development
Association to Meet May 68.
ni.vMPIA. Wash.. May 11. (Special.)
Addresses on appropriate topics will
be features of the quarterly meeting
h. Rnuthwest Washington Develop
ment Association to be held at Kelso
May 22 and 2J. It is expected mat tne
The Worlds Oldest Hiqh-CradeTurkish
"p"HE designer and. writer of this adver
JL tisement ran such perilous risks for the
sake of semtinizing the quality of Philip
Morris Cigarettes that, during one of his
journeys in the Tobacco region of European
Turkey the scene of the Balkan War
he narrowly escaped being stabbed to
death. So, when he asserts that Philip
Morris Cigarettes are made exclusively of
the purest and best Turkish Tobaccos, he
knows whereof he speaks.
v. ...It . -r . i
JThilip morns 6c u. ita.
meeting will be tho most largely at
tended and the most important of any
held in the last year.
The session will continue two days.
The first day and a half will be de
voted to meetings, at which addresses
on subjects pertaining to development
and immigration in the Northwest will
be heard. Part of the second day will
be devoted to a steamboat excursion
to Stella, where an inspection is to be
made of the raft yards. The programme
of addresses Includes the following:
"The Panama and Celllo Canals," by
Joseph N. Teal, of Portland; "Convict
Labor," by Governor Ernest Lister;
"Bridging the Columbia Between Port
land and Vancouver," by Ralph Mo
Jeskl; "Commercializing Our Waste
Materials," by John P. Hartman; "The
Interstate Bridge." by Lloyd Du Bols;
"Development of Our Commercial Wa
terways," by Edward Finch; 'The
Benefits of the Pacific Highway to
Southwest Washington," by State High
way Commissioner Roberts of Wash
ington. TACOMA LAWYER WHIPPED
Railroad Man Gives Frank H. Kelley
Beating, Then Gives Bonds.
TACOMA, Wash., May 1L (Special.)
Attorney Frank H. Kelley, who de
fended Mrs. Kvalshaug and helped pro
secute Dr. Linda B. Hazzard, was
given a beating on the street today by
Lawrence O'Toole, railroad conductor
and hero of a thrilling rescue In Stam
pede Tunnel. He knocked Kelley down,
badly bruising and cutting his face.
The railroad man was enraged at
Kelley's action In a divorce case
brought by Mrs. O'Toole and his al
leged participation in fees said to have
been extracted from O'Toole by the
wife. , .
Mrs. O'Toole was represented by
trollop and Attorney Ralph Woods in
the divorce case. O'Toole voluntarily
appeared in court and was put under
$500 bonds to appear for trial on a
charge of second degree assault.
RECALL ON AT KLAMATH
Petition Against Judge Wordcn Will
Not Oppose Action.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. May 11.
(Special.) The petition for an elec
tion to recall County Judge Worden
has been filed and contains about 35
per cent of the number of votes cast
for Supreme Judge of the state at the
The law requires 25 per cent of such
a vote, but at that time women did not
vote, and a number of women have
signed the petition, and It was thought
that it might be necessary to have the
25 per cent of men to make the peti
tion a legal one.
Judge Worden has announced that he
will not take legal steps to prevent the
election, wishing to have the conten
NEGATIVES WIN IN DEBATE
Oregon and Washington Students
OREGON " AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallls. Or., May 11. (Spe
cial.) The negative debating teams of
Oregon Agricultural College and Wash
ington State College scored victories on
their respective platforms last night
In the discussions of the proposition
that "all corporations engaged In in
terstate commerce should be required
to take out Federal charters; it being
conceded that such a measure will be
Loss is out of the question when
your valuables are in a safe deposit
box. Come in and get one today at the
Security Safe Deposit Company
Fifth and Morrison Streets.
Etta . I
constitutional and that Federal license
shall not be available as an alternative
An enthusiastic audience heard the
local argument, which was won for
Oregon Agricultural College by A. R.
Chase, of Corvallls, and G. R. Hoer
ner, of Seattle. The local speakers met
successfully every contention advanced
by F. W. Thwaltes and B. Torpen, the
Pullman debaters. .
Serving as Judges were Drs. A. C.
Schmidt, of Albany; H. C. Cooley, Wil
lamette University, and William Smith,
of the University of Oregon. E. B.
Lemon, of the Oregon Agricultural fac
German Bflners Call Off Strike.
BEUTHEN, Germany, May 11. The
strike of 0,000 coal miner In this dis
trict which began on April 21, has been
called off by the Men's Trades Union
owing to the hopelessness of attaining
On Internal Baths
The most enlightened physicians,
including many of the greatest spe
cialists, are recommending and pre- (
scribing the nse of the "J. B. L. Cas
cade," Nature's own Cure for Con
stipation. It keeps the Lower Intestine sweet
and clean and eliminates all poisons
in the waste which it contains.
Otherwise these poisons are distrib
uted throughout the body; this weak
ens the whole system, makes us dull
and bilious, and even brings on seri
The "J. B. U Cascade" cleans me
colon of all waste, and is shown by
Woodard, Clarke & Co., Alder street
at West Park, Portland.
Ask for booklet, "AYhy Man of To
day Is Only 50 Eficient.-"
Tne satisfaction o i
knowing that the sew-
erage conditions in
hood are practi
cal and sanitary
is one of the ad
vantages of using
' Most stylish