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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1914)
THE MOBXIXG OREGOXIAy, TUESDAY-. JUNE 23, 1914.
THIEVES USE AUTO
TO ROB 4 STORES
Quartet Admits Robberies and
Attempted Theft of Post
i . office at Oak Grove.
CHAUFFEUR IS HELD, TOO
Surglary Charge Mad Against Three
, Mexicans and Boy Watchman
Fires on Gang Fleeing In Car,
Prerents One Theft.
Use of a high-powered automobile
In the robbery of four stores and the
attempted robbery of the Poatoffiee at
Oak Grove was admitted yesterday by
three Mexicans and an American boy,
Rged 17. The quartet was arrested by
Detectives Pat Maloney, Tichenor and
John Moloney, in a hotel at Second and
Those arrested are: Frank Smith, I
Bylva, alias Dan Phillips, and Gus E
pinoza, Mexicans; Frank Weber, a boy,
T?nv Fisher chauffeur of a seven-
passenger hire automobile which stands
by the Alder Hotel, Fourth and Alder
streets. Fisher is neia on an open
charge for Investigation. The others
i fharzad with burelary.
The four admit, either partly or In
full, the following:
Store of Mrs. L. Stratton, Eastwood,
ten miles east of town on the Base Line
Road, robbed of tobacco and small ar
ticles, Frldf.y morning.
Store of the Bartlett Mercantile Com
pany, Gresham, merchandise and pock
et knives worth J50. Sunday morning.
Store of J. Beyer, 135 8 Columbia
Boulevard, St Johns, money, stamps,
tobacco, oerfume and cigars worth $20,
" early yesterday morning. Mr. Beyer
Identified his property.
Store at corner of Eleventh and Jef
ferson streets. J6 in money taken.
Attempted robbery of the postofflce
at Oak Grove, where tney were oxiven
away In their machine under fire of a
Intended blowing of a safe in a feed
store at . Front and Columbia streets.
This was to be done, according to the
confessions, early next Sunday morn
ing. ' Chauffeur Hired, Men Say.
The .men confessed that they hired
FiBher, who they say knew their in
tentions, to drive them to the scene
of the robberies, where lie stopped his
machine in each case a block away.
They ran to the machine after the rob
beries and were driven back to town.
When they tried to rob the post
office at Oak Grove, they said, the
watchman heard them and ran out,
shooting at them as they lumped into
the machine and started away. They
had two revolvers and intended, to re
turn the fire through the window in
the rear of the machine, but Fisher
demurred, on the ground that it would
cost him some money to have the win
dow fixed. They did not shoot.
One revolver and cartridges were
found In their room. Some of the loot
of each of the places robbed was found.
Mexicans Admit Other Thefts.
The Mexicans also are pickpockets,
and operated in Portland during the
Rose Festival, they confessed.
During the children's parade on the
East Side, Detectives Swennes and
Pat Moloney followed them through
the crowd for several blocks, but they
boarded a car and escaped.
They are said to have stolen several
purses downtown and a watch during
the children's parade.
That keys for the picking of Intri
cate locks were made by the Mexicans
at the machine shop of M. Morales, 645
Savior street, was another Item of
their confession which has not been
fully Investigated. -
HOWLERS HAVE NO EXCUSE
Tremendous Harvests), Says Railroad
Man, Mean Prosperity.
. H. A. Jackson, assistant traffic man
ager of the Great Northern at St. Paul,
Is In Portland for a few days to renew
acquaintance with his old friends and
to transact business.
, Mr. Jackson, previous to his eleva
tion to ills present position, three years
ago, wae assistant general freight and
passenger agent for the Great Northern-
in Portland, and has a wide ac
quaintance among railroad men and
shippers throughout the Northwest.
"If no calamity occurs between now
and harvest time," says Mr. Jackson,
"we - will have the biggest and best
crops In recent history along the line
of the Great Northern. And the best
part of It is that the eountry along
the other railroads Is just as well off.
"This year's harvest ought to put the
whole country on Its feet and destroy
all possible excuse for the hard-times
Mrs. Jackson accompanied her hus
band to the Coast and will pass part
of the Summer here.
RAILROAD OFFICIAL HERE
Family of T. Russell to More to
Denver; Colorado Scenery Praised.
James Russell, assistant to the vice
president of the Denver & Rio Grande
Railroad and formerly superintendent
of the North Bank, arrived In Portland
yesterday for a short visit. He plans
to have his family move to Denver,
where he now has headquarters.
Although his title does -not show It,
Mr. Russell really Is general manager
of the Denver road, In charge of the
entire main line from Denver to Salt
Lake City and Its network of branches
In Colorado, Utah and New Mexico.
Already Mr. Russell is enthusiastic
in his praises of Colorado.
"You can talk about your scenery in
Oregon and Washington, he declared
yesterday, "but there is nothing to
compare with that in the Rocky Moun
tains.5'' Business throughout the Denver &
Rio Grande territory Is good, he re
ports. EX-CONVICT NOW FUGITIVE
Man W;anted In Oregon Escapes
From Officers In Tacams.
TACOMA, June 22. Excusing him
self from the breakfast table at his
brother's home this morning, H. M. '
Grimm, who baa just finished a term In
Walla Walla penitentiary for holding
up a K-street car in Tacoma in De
cember, 1911, made his escape from a
prison officer and is being sought by
every detective on the Tacoma force.
Grimm had Berved his Walla Walla
term and was being taken to Oregon
to answer a charge of breaking parole
at an earlier date.
Try Santlaeptle Lotion after shavlnaAdv
SOME CANDIDATES FOR JUNIOR GOVERNMENT OFTTCES.
LtJfo f t-T-r f,
m r a
-- :-J&Ln- rnU-.,
left to Klgkt (TJipr Row) Mosle Shnlman, for: Commissioner! Arckle
Wetaitrin, for Commlnloal ; Henn Katn, for Mayor) Marararet
Slauson, tor Auditor) . (Lvmr Row) - Richard UyskeU. lor Commiaeloneri
Abraham T. Wetaattam, . for District Attorney I Morris Rogoway, for Au
ditor Abe WclMteln, for District ; Attorney.
CHAPMAN IS IN RACE
Entire School Ticket Named in
LISTS CLOSE TOMORROW
Twenty-Three Candidates' Now Seek
Support of Fellow Schoolmates
and Pnblio ildfe' of Newsboys'
Home Is ' In , Balance.
New Impetus, was Tglven . the! Junior
Government campaign yesterday aft
ernoon by the entry In the field of a
full ticket from Chapman School. ' The
boys and .girls on . this ticket - were
elected this morning at . an exciting
nrlmarv. in which the BOO pupils of the
school took enthusiastic part. Profes
sor B. Hi. iugnson, principal ui .
school, reports keen interest in the.
election among all the pupils. ' He is
giving his cordial Indorsement to the
junior government system, which," he
says, is a splendid educational fea-
., hnn and e-lrls. who Will,
within the next few years, assume the
responslDimy or casting rwu m
of helping to administer the affairs of
city and state.
We have a full ticket In the field,
and we are out to win," said Professor
Hughson to Campaign Manager L. E.
Warford yesterday. "Chapman School
Is behind the ticket, and we will give
It our best support. They are all good
boys and girls, and splendid students.
The other candidates will have to work
hard If they want .to keep up - with
Seven Hats In King.
The Chanman School, ticket follows:
For mayor, Roland. McBrlde;. for com
missioners, Norman . Toumans, Katie
Sager, Stella Rlggs and Jeo isoonan;
for. auditor, Eunice Moylan; for dis
trict attorney, Carrie Pennell. . .
The Chapman School candidates al
ready have launched a vigorous cam
paign, and, with the closing
school tomorrow, wm orautii
out in all directions with a
lew to stirring up interest ana se
curing support for their candidates.
The glee club and orchestra talent are
tuning up for open-air work, and will
accompany the juvenile ump p
ers" on the rounds of campaigning,
for which several . automobiles and an
auto truck will be . decorated and
pressed Into service.
Two moving-picture theaters of the
Chapman School neighborhood, the
Ideal and the woo iiiu, nave ooeu
rounded up by the energetic candi
dates, and will give their support ana
maintain ballot boxes for the Chapman
School ticket. From' the time the nom
inations close, tomorrow evening, until
the close or we eiecnou, Damtuoj
ni.ht -Tuiv 11.. the Chanman School
candidates will keep things moving.
Votes are 1 cent each and may be
cast singly or in blocks at campaign
headquarters, 918 Teon building, tele
phone Main 34t, or in any oi wis uni-
lot boxes .scattered about the down
town district and throughout the sud
urbs. The funds raised will bo applied
. V. Dnnnal mortnrA loan on the
Newsboys' Home and Clubhouse, which
will fall due In July.
Twenty-Three Now In Race.
a e .ipinpir vtrriir : Afternoon
there were 23 candidates In the field.
with prospects for several more oeiore
the close of the nominations tomorrow
evening. . Those already entered are:
For Mayoi- Herman Kenln, Elliot scnooi,
ra.i T.inin Hirh School: Roland
McBrlde, Chapman - School. '
For Commissioner iseison u. layiw,
-. - i I rrtlin- T. nrn n H rh
School: Effle Rauch, Shattuck School: Jul
ius btemoerg-, r ailing-- ocnooii a'iuo "
stoln. Falling School: Israel Fhllan. Failing
School: Mosie Shulman, Falling School;
Richard Dean Hyskell, Alnswortn acnooi;
Leo Noonan, Chapman School: Stella Klgga.
Chapman School: Norman Toumans, Chap
man School; Katie Sager, Chapman School;
Maxie Lewis, Newsboyr canaiaate.
For Auditor-r-Mariraret Slanson. Alnsworth
School; Morris Rogoway, . Newsboys" Borne;
unice Moylan, Chapman bcnooi.
For District Attorney Abraham T. Wein
stein. Falling School: Joe Bernstein, Shat
. ehMi- rBT-ri p.ntip! chaoman
School; Abe Welnstein. Falling School.
Southern Normal's Friends Busy.
ASHLAND, Or.1 June 23. (Special.)
Efforts In behalf of the Southern Ore
gon Normal are assuming a definite
shape.: The alumni and-other ex-students
of the association have perfect
ed . an1 organization, the aim of which
is to place .the needs of the school be
fore the Voters of the state prelim
inary to the general election this Fall.
About $2500' has been raised and so
liciting committees are in the field in
behalf of the movement, which has as
sumed state-wide proportions. Ben
Sheldon, of Medford, "has been pro
cured by the committee to take charge
of the campaign, and further work,
along general lines as well as specific
details, will be pushed with snore ac
tivity that ever after July 1.
TROOPS GOING T0 ALASKA
Four Companies of Fourteenth In
fantry Iare Fort Wllght.
SPOKANE, June 22. Four- com
panies of the Fourteenth Infantry de
parted from Fort George Wright today
for Seattle, where they will embark on
the transport : Buford for duty In
Alaska. - The-, men will be distributed
among, the : various Alaskan . posts and
the transport will bring back to the
United States the men of the Thlrtleth
One battalion remains at Fort George
Wright for garrison duty. Word from
Washington Is that no additional sol
diers will be placed here for the pres
J. F. Smith, of Baker, Is at the Cor
C B. Stone, of Dallas, la at the Cor
nelius. Vt. J. Cannane, of Milton, la at the
Paul T. Shaw, of Tacoma, Is at the
Colonel B. Hofer, of Salem, Is at the
- A. M. Welch, of Troutdaje, Is at the
W. J. Burton, of Salt Lake City, Is at
C. W. Preston,- of San Diego, Is at
the Perkins, i - .
Lawson Cornwell, of Seattle, Is at the
Mrs. A.' C . Anderson, of Nehalem, is
at the Carlton.
P. Turoger, of Seattle, Is registered
at the Seward.
R. C Hunt, of Albany, Is registered
at- the Seward.
. Frank Patton, an . Astoria banker. Is
at the Imperial.
A. J. Bradford, of Spokane, Is at the
F. G. England, of Ban Francisco, is
at the Carlton.
Roger Chlckerlng, of Oakland, CaL,
.is at the Oregon,
J. R. N. Bell, of Corvallls, la regis
tered at the Imperial.
Richard Ward, of Centralis, la regis
tered at the Carlton.
8. T. Sparling, of Heppner, Is regis
tered at the Nortonia,
' D. J. Hllle, of Castle Rock, la regis
tered at the Perkins.
P. !F. Hawkins, of Newberg, Is reg
istered at the Cornelius,
H. D. W. Pineo, a dentist of Hood
River, la at the Oregon.
Dr. W. B. ' McMakin. of Washougal,
Wash, Is at the Seward.
- EL C. McDougall, a Seattle con
tractor, is at the Seward.
. J. Matley, of McMinnvllle, registered
at the Perkins yesterday..
Henry Harrison Brown, of San Fran
cisco, Is at the Washington.
E. G. Friedinlise is registered at the
Nortonia, from Montesano, Wash.
Dr. and Mrs. A. G. Belsheim, of
Gules. Wash, are at the Imperial.
Mrs. W. D. Burnett and daughter are
at the Nortonia, from McCook, Nek.
L B, Farrls, a lumberman of Bridal
Veil, Is registered at the Multnomah.
Mr. and -Mrs. E. Williams registered
at the Cornelius, from Spokane, yes
Mr. and Mrs.. I. Jacobs have returned
from a California trip and are at the
Multnomah. . - .
W. F. Bowers, of San Francisco, Is at
the Multnomah. He is president of the
Bowers Rubber Company.
E. H. Leahy, Mr. and Mrs. A. Walker
and Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Habbegger are
among the Spokane people at the Ore
Mr. and lira. C R. McCormick, of
San Francisco, are at the Multnomah.
Mr. McCormick - is manager of the
Hammond Lumber Company.
CHICAGO. June 22. (Special.)
Oregon residents at Chicago hotels to
From Portland Harold A. Meir and
G. F. Sanborn, at the Congress: Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. McLennan, at the La Salle.
NEW SCHOOL READY
Ainsworth Js "Dedicated to
People for Use."
L. R. ALDERMAN PRAISES
Completed Structure Is Scene of
Opening Exercises, Attended by
Large Somber of Friends of
Pnpllu and Teachers.
"This school is dedicated to the peo-
-1. .... ..IJ Cncr,,.rrl.T.t R
1 CT ,U1 use VJ"... ... -
Alderman at the formal opening of the
new Alnswortn scnooi, iwenuem
Elm streets, last night.
"In olden times the pyramids were
built as monuments to the dead; this
building is a monument to the living.
Our object Is to teach the generations
who pass through here how best to
School Finely Equipped.
Mr. Alderman congratulated the peo
ple upon their building, saying that it
IS the most modern and one of the best
equipped schools in the United States.
The building Is of solid conqrete, fire
proof, and represents the latest word In
It was especially .designed for the
health and comfort of the students,
having the newest heating and ventilat
An exhibit of the work of the stu
dents in regular schoolwork, domestic
art and science and manual training
was held In the different rooms. The
display was large and the work excel
lent. The sewing exhibit was especially
fine and received many favorable com
ments from the men and women who
thronged the rooms prior to the begin
ning of the programme at 9 o'clock.
In the receiving line In the assembly
hall were members of the Parent
Teacher Association under whose aus
pices the exercises were held Past
Presidents Mrs. A. B. Slauson and Mrs.
D. A. Pattullo, President-Elect Mrs. J.
E. Davidson, Mrs. L. D. Thomas, prin
cipal: Mrs. W. J. Hawkins. Mrs. Robert
Shepherd and Mrs. George Loewenson
Besides Superintendent Alderman.
John C Ainsworth, for whom the school
was named: R. L. Sabin, ex-chairman of
the Board of Education, and F. A. Nara
more, superintendent of properties,
gave short addresses. All spoke of the
excellent work done and offered con
gratulations upon the successful open
ing of the new school.
Programme la Rendered.
Vocal selections by Mrs. Pauline
Miller-Chapman and John Claire Mod
teith were rendered and Miss Elizabeth
Woodbury gave a reading from "The
Blue Bird." The . school orchestra fu
nlshed Instrumental numbers.
The assembly hall was crowded with
members of the teaching force of the
city and parents and friends of the
children and teachers.
PARADE IS GIVEN UP
STJJTDAY-SCHOOI.S OPPOSED TO 4TH
OF JTJTr PARTICIPATIOW.
Monater Religions Demonstration and
. Field Meet In 1915 Are Planned
As Substitute by Leaders-Sunday-schools
of Portland will not
participate in any Fourth of July pa
rades, this year, according to the mem
bers of the executive board of the Mult-
v. .Qunrin v-Rrhool Associa
tion. The board will meet Monday noon
at luncheon, in ue x. w. i e
on record in the1 matter.
, i.-n-n. n .1 nnradfl Inntead
J. KMfiC, ouw ,
will be planned for the 1916 Fourth of
July, followed Dy a iree-ior-aii nciu
. . - utiltnismnli fMiib e-rounds. The
hnwawr TTIA.V be limited tO
members of the Sunday-schools, accord
ing to memoers oi ine executive uumu.
"It practically Is certain that there
will be no parade July 4, 1914," said Dr.
J. C Else, a member of the board, yes
terday, "because of the Sunday-school
float contest In the Rose Festival pa
rade. However, we are maiuns prop.-
..v. n Tn 1 v 4 one
rauuuB fcv uuw j - -
of the greatest religious demonstrations
ever held in ine racinc nonuncBi.
"We probably shall have a parade In
.v.. mrnirir AnH jl field contest In the
afternoon. Other features will be de
cided upon later." -
Annual Institutes will be held this
i .. .U rf ,V,A ft A H i t rift M .if Mult-
f ,U v. .
nomaa County by the Sunday-schools
which are members of the Multnomah,
County Sunday-School Association.. Al
through each district decides the dates
and meeting places of its Institute, It
Is understood that most of them will be
held from July 14 to z.
BALLOTS ABE SENT OUT
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE! SUBMITS
DRT QUESTION TO MEMBERS.
Belief la Business Men Will Be Over
whelmingly Against Prohibition
' Voting to Be In Confidence.
mi tv. vflta of members
inn nai.u.j 4v u.w
of the Chamber of Commerce on the
prohibition question were sent out
from the office In last night's mall,
and before the end of the week E. C
nn,.,-,- mrrftarv. exDects to have the
majority of the returns in-
Many of the Dusiness men wno wore
circularized Friday and Saturday by
the Hotel 'Association, sent ballots to
Its office Instead of to the Chamber
of Commerce, their vote In every case
being in opposition to statewide pro
hibition. Predictions are freely made
that the majority In opposition to pro
hibition. In this straw vote of the busi
ness men, will be overwhelming.
Th. lAtter sent out outlines the plan
for the vote as follows:
"At the request of a numDer or loyal
supporters and members of the Cham
h in Una with similar action
taken by the San Francisco Chamber of
Commerce upon the same subject, and
further in view of the general Interest
and unquestioned" Importance of the
prohibition question to Portland and
to the state, ine trustees oi mo num
ber have decided to submit this ques-
,a a et tbt TnAmherfihln in
order to ascertain the attitude of the
business men on tnis suojecu
"The vote will be private and the
an.. a ,Tnpaaa,i1 hv m,inh,ri will
be held In strict confidence. The secre
tary will count the ballots and an
nounce only the results.
"All ballots must oe in Dy June so.
Saloon Hearing Opens July 1.
LEWISTON, Idaho, June 22. (Spe
cial.) The hearing for the issuance of
an injunction restraining the opening
of saloons in Nex Perce County will be
heard in the District Court by Judge
Steele at Moscow July 1. The anti
saloon forces state that there is no
question but that the state will be
voted dry at the coming session of the
Legislature, as they are carrying on a
well-organized campaign which they
feel will place only dry men In office.
ST. JOHNS TO GET FACTORY
Cooperage Company Practically De
cides to Build Plant.
ST. JOHNS. Or.. June 22. (Special.)
It seems practically settled that the
Western Cooperage Company will build
Its factory on Its land near the dry
dock. The Port of Portland has agreed
to lease to the company what property
It needs near the dry dock which will
give the company access to the water
front. The company will be required to
employ 200 men to start with.
Mayor Vincent and the Council have
worked bard to procure the factory.
Provisions have been made for the con
struction of a macadam road to the site
from Willamette boulevard on an easy
grade, which was the main requirement
of the company to the erection of the
factory. The roadway will cost IS000.
The Port of Portland Is expected to
contribute $2500 toward the cost, and
St. Johns will pay the balance. The
abutting property will not be assessed,
according to the announcement of
ROAD ELECTION JULY 15
Hood River Citizens Reported to
Favor 975,000 Bond Issue.
HOOD RIVER, Or, June 22. (Spe
claL) At a special meeting of the
County Court here today, W ednesday,
July 15, was set for the special elec
tion to vote on the $76,000 Columbia
Highway bond Issue.
With S. Benson guaranteeing to sup-
plr any additional funds that may be
needed to open the road between the
Multnomah County line and the town
hot Vlento, a strong sentiment favorable
to the bonds prevails, and It is thought
by local citizens that the issue will
LA GRANDEDEBT REDUCED
City's Outstanding Obligations Cut
$3 7,000 Under Commission Rule.
LA GRANDE. Or ' June 22. (Spe
cial.) A most phenomenal showing
has been made by the commission form
of government. While In effect less
than a year, the commission form of
government Is responsible for reducing
the city's Indebtedness from more than
J100.000 to about $63,000.
The new mark was reached when the
treasurer called for $4000 worth of
warrants which calls In all general
fund warrants up to December, 1913.
The city's expenses for 1914 to date
have been only about $12,000.
DOCTOR FINDS MAN DEAD
Colfax Resident Succumbs In Ante
room of Physician's Office.
COLFAX, Wash., June 22. (Special)
Ernest Arrasmlth, 20 years old, son
of ex-State Grain Inspector John Arra
smlth, of Colfax, was found dead early
Sunday morning by Dr. R. J. Skalfe.
Dr. Skaife had been called out and
went to his reception-room. On turn
ing on the lights he found Mr. Arra
smlth on the lounge, dead.
Mr. Arrasmlth had - an operation
about a year ago and had been 111
about two weeks. Doctors said heart
trouble was the cause of death. Coro
ner Shaw was called and decided' not
to bold an Inquest.
ROBBERY SUSPECT FREED
Charge Withdrawn Against Man
Held in Bank of Montreal Theft.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, June
22. Martin Powell, arrested in Detroit
and extradited to Canada nearly a year
ago, charged with complicity In the
Bank of Montreal robbery here In Sep
tember, 1911, when that Institution
was looted of $271,000, received a stay
of proceedings In Assize Court today
and the charge against him was with
drawn. - Powell was released from
When arrested he had a large num
ber of stolen Bank of Montreal bills
In his possession.
Cowlitz Waters Used In Baptism.
KELSO, Wash, June 22. (Special.)
In the waters of the Cowlitz river.
Rev. E. L. Benedict, of the Kelso Meth
odist Church, yesterday baptized about
20 persons converted In the recent re
vival meetings. In spit of heavy
rains a large crowd was present to
witness the ceremony.
Idaho Guards Ordered to Gearhart.
LEWISTON, Idaho, June 22. (Spe
cial.) Captain Jones, of the Idaho Na-
"I can recommend Chamberlain's
Tablets as the best laxative and cure
for constipation that I know of."
Frank Strouse, Fruitland, Iowa.
No man is
The Medical Adviser by
R. V. Pierce, Af. D Buf
falo, N. Y. answers hosts
qf delicate questions
about which every man
or woman, single or mar
ried ought to know. Sent
free on receipt of SI one
cent stamps to pay for
wrapping and mailing.
Often a Mystery
Tha Right Treatment Will Soiva
The key to unlock the mysteries of
eruptive skin afflictions Is 8. 8. 8. the
famous blood purWar. If you will write
for a splendidly Illustrated book "What
the Mirror Tells" you will learn why
and how 8. 8. 8. causes new skin and
tissue to replace h afflicted spots.
Get a bottle of . 8. 8. today at any
drug store and waits no more tlraew it
salves, ointments or lotion. Skin health
comes from your blood. It comes from
the network of tiny blood veesels that
intfrlac all skin tegument and tlwue.
Now, when 8. a 8. enters the blood
It Is carried throughout your body in
about three minutes and Its most active
work takes place In the skin. Ilr 11
puts Into motion ths process of P'Jpn
all Impurities Into a substance that is
promptly expelled through th skin rr"
This process roes on day and nlaht. an
eruptive conditions cease; the old m
disappears In the form of Invisible vapor
or perspiration. Don't fall to get a bot
tle of a B. 8. today end write for the
valuable book to The Bwlft Fpeclflo Co,
103 Swift Building. Atlanta. Ga.
tlonal Ouard, Company F, stationed
here, has been ordered to leav July
12 with his company for Gearhart Park,
where the other companies of th Idaho
National Guard will hold their annual
encampment. Th company will be
there 10 days and will raceiv a com
bined stat and Government compensa
tion which amounts to $1.60 a day for
ach man. '
Y.W C A.W0RKERS MEET
UREGOX DELEGATUS AMOXO THOMH
' " AT COHASSETT BEACH.
Girl Frssa Several Call Attend.
Lcetares, seminary Wrk as Ath
letic CBtets Programs-.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Jun 22. Spo
cial.) First delegates to th Y. W..C.
A meeting at Cohassett Beach arrived
tonight. They ar from th universi
ties of Montana and Idaho and from
the Normal Schools of these two state
Delegations from the University of
Washington, Washington Mat Col.
lege, Oregon Agricultural College. L'nl.
verslty of Oregon and normal schools
and colleges of Washington and Ore
gon are expected tomorrow noon.
Railroad men estimate th number
of incoming delegates at 240. Th
delegates will remain at th beach
until July 2.
The larger part of th $00 visitors
expected will b colleg glrla Th
University of Washington la expected
to have a delegation of about it. The
mornings will b devoted to general
lecture work by leading Northwest
ministers and T. W. C. A. workers. The
afternoons will be devoted to girls'
sports on th beaches and the even
ings to seminary work, when the
girls will gather In th groups ac
cording to th localities or colleges
Two lecture rooms have been built
In the grove at Cohassett.
Diking District Voted Down.
KELSO, Wash., June 22. (Special.)
In the election In the proposed new
diking district on the west side of th
Cowlitz to decide whether th terri
tory should form Into a diking district
under the stat law th proposition
was defeated by a vote of 44 to 42.
This project embraced more than
Tnnn A fin, rnlnmhte. River bot
tom land. Th proposition probably
will oe orougni up again in in near
' Bandon Bartender la Suicide.
BANDON. Or, Jun 22. (Special.)
T 1. o.wn tiart.na, WBB fnund
dead In bed 'in his room over th Ban
don Bar, witn a ouuei noi in iu
uauji v, 1 . ' w. - .
day. When found. Brown had a re
volver clasped in nis nana ana in ooor
was locked on the lnsld. He was
discharged from his position yester
Widely-Known Nampa Woman Dies.
NAMPA. Idaho, June 23. (Special.)
Mrs. Sadie Glvens, widely known her,
passed away Saturday at a Boise hos
pital, after an operation which was
performed to removs a -tumor. Recov
ery seemed certain for a few hours
ifter the 11-pound tumor was removed.
LET the greatest athlete have f?rp'rtfg am) his
strength will soon fail. One's stamina force
fullness and strength of mind or muscle
depend upon the blood, and the blood in turn,
requires a healthy stomach, far the stomach is tha
laboratory where the food ia digested and such ele
ments are taken up or assimilated which main
blood. In consequence all tha organs of the body,
such as heart, lungs, liver and kidneys, as well as
the nervous system, feel the bad effect If the stom
ach is deranged.
Dr. Pierce's Golden
helps the stomach to digest food properly, starts ths
liver into new activity, removing the poisons f rm th
blood, and th various organs Ret rich, red blood, la
stead of being illy nourished. The refreshing mfluane
of this extract of native medicinal plants has beea
favorably known for over 40 years. Everywhere
some neighbor can tell yon of th good it has don.
Sjl kr all asedlctM Stealer In llejnld r tafcief ferm
sr send -cent stamps t Or. Plere. Invalid
Betel. BasTa!. and a trial fees will b alll yesa,
Rock Island Lines
SEPTEMBER 0, INCLUSIVE
OCTOBER SI. 1911
Tb Roots of tbt
Unexcelled Dinlng-Car Berries
Bj purchasing your tinkft at
our office yeu bavs rhoica of
any line out of Portland. Fp.
cial attention to women and
children traveling alon
Tickets, ReservatiiTOS, Informa
M J. 0EAB.T,
(Jcnrral Agent, Pa. Drpt.
Ill Third SL, Portland, Or.
Phones Main 331, A 20To.
STAND ON FEET
Mrs. Baker So Weak Could
Not Do Her Work Found
Relief In Novel W.y.
Adrian, Mich. " I suffered Urribty
with female weakness and barkarh arxl
got so weak that I
could hardly do my
work. When I
washed my dishes I
bad to sit down and
when I would sweep
ths floor I would get
so weak that I would
bar to get a drink
very few minutes,
and before I did my
dusting I would have
to lie down, I got
so poorly that my folks thought I was
going into consumption. On dsy I
found a piece of paper blowing around
the yard and I picked it up and read it.
It said 'Saved from tha Grave,' and
told what Lydia E. lUnkham'a Vegeta
ble Compound haa done for women. I
ahowed it to my husband and he said,
Why don't you try It?' So I dil, and
after I had taken two bottles I felt
better and I said to my busband, '1 don't
need any more,' and ba said ' You had
better take it a little longer anyway.'
So I took it for three months and got
well and strong." Mrs. Alowto E.
Baker, 9 Tecumseh St, Adrian, Mich.
Not Well Enough to Work.
In these words is bidden the tragedy
cf many a woman, housekeeper orwag
earner who supports hrrsolf and is often
helping to support a family, on meagre
wagea. Whether in house, oflica, fac
tory, shop, store or kitrhrn, woman
should remember that there is one tried
and true remedy for the ills towhl-h sll
women are prone, and that ia Lydia F..
Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound, It
promotes that vigor which make work
easy. The l.ydie E. rinkhara Medicine
Co., Lynn, Mass.
S. P. FIREMAN 1ELIS
HOW HE WAS HELPED
Astoria Man Saya Ha Will Always
Hart a Good Word for riant
v . JoJc. tha Tonic,
Mr. E. Swnsn. wfc rM at te
lOtb-Hsrrtsoa avenue, Astori. Is an
other Plant Jule eon vert Mr.
son. wh Is a fireman en tb sV p. a.
K R-. says: . .
I bav been aftfleted wllb a td
of stomach trouble for th pt tbr
years, and also suffered srelr frra
constipation. My atamach
a bad condition that I felt rnlseraM
all th tlma Everything I
arreed with m. and thr
Itiar of fullness In my etonwta ht
caused m areal dlstr.ee, much
that often I couM not slean. I fre
quently suffered from hl end
ditty spells. I heard trumh com
ment about PlA"t Jul- I Ihousht I
would try It. toe. 1 hav now ul
thre bottles, and It hss ben r.f ert
benefit to m. mr etnmerh a murk
Improved. I am now ealln- moet t
thlna I want, and th food etna t
aire with me, o I do no! euir.r for
wards. In fart, niv whole svst.m Is
much Improved. My mother hs .
taklna; Plant Julre, too. Khe euff'-red
from bladder trouhl and I very ni"' h
better since eh betan tsklna It Fh
has only used on bottle, and we ar
both vry enthusiastic about Plant
Juice and glad to recommend It l
Tboee who suffer from llm.nts of
th directive orssns, such a Initis"
tlon, sour stomach. Moatlns. as. ,
with poor appetite. Impoverished blood,
biliousness and constipation, who r
run down Bnerally and feel In ld
shape all ever, should try Plant Jul.
at one. Th results ar quick nd pi -mtntnt
For sal at Th Ow Iirug
Company's stores Adv.
lb -. !.-is.
Far aal by ii drusalata.