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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1914)
THE MORNHf G OREGTAJC. TUESDAY- JUNE 23. 1914.
TO MEET HUERTAS'
flival. Factions of Mexico to Be
Drawn Together in Peace
VILLA IN ON NEGOTIATIONS
Miguel Covarrubiao, Former Mexi
can Minister to Kmssia, Seriously
Considered for Provisional
President RetJels Gain.
WASHINGTON. June 22. Officials of
the Washing-ton Government whose
hopes for peace in Mexico had been
somewhat dampened by the events of
the past week, were wearing hopeful
smiles again today when the announce
ment came from Niagara Falls that the
United States had extended an invita
tion to representatives of the Mexican
constitutionalists to meet the Amerlcan"
and Huerta, delegates at the mediation
conference for an Informal discussion
of peace proposals.
That the United States had for some
time been exerting strong Influence to
bring the constitutionalist leaders into
the mediation conference upon such a
basis, one that would not involve an
armistice in the campaign against
the Huerta government, was not denied
here. The Intimation was given that
this influence had met with success,
and that before many days representa
tives of the constitutionalists would
proceed to Niagara Falls.
intimate Snceess la Sight.
This development, it is declared. Is an
assurance that mediation will be pro
longed for some time with an increased
nope of ultimate agreement being
reached upon a provisional government
of Mexico to succeed the Huerta regime.
The announcement from the medi
ators today was reported here to have
been the culmination of prolonged in
formal negotiations by the Washington
Administration with General Carranza,
General Villa and other revolutionist
chieftains in Mexico and the confer
ences held here last week by one of
the mediators. Dr. Naon, the Argentine
Minister, with President Wilson, Secre
tary Bryan andL-representatives of the
' constitutionalists In Washington.
; Envoys on Way.
Following the conferences General
Carranza and his agents here were in
telegraphic communication for several
hours.- Subsequently there started from
Mexico for Washington Fernando Igle
sias Calderon, Alfredo Brecada and
Leopoldo Hurtado Espinosa, as repre
sentatives of the constitutionalist
movement. These men, it is believed,
are to take charge of the proposed in
formal negotiations with the mediation
conference, or at least to direct the
general policy with reference thereto.
Among the candidates for Provisional
President of Mexico now said to be
seriously considered Is Miguel Covar
rubia3. ex-Minister to Russia, who is
now in London. Covarrubias. It is re
ported here, while in sympathy with
the constitutionalists, is said to be
less objectionable to the Cientificos
and Huer,tistas in Mexico than any
Other candidate yet suggested.
Rebels' Conquests Numerous.
Reports from Admiral Howard today
showed that small places along the
Mexican Pacific coast were falling Into
the hands of the constitutionalists al
most daily. Manzanillo was reported
cut off from railroad communication,
while Mazatlan and Guaymas still are
held by small forces of besieged fed
erals who have been compelled to send
away for supplies.
Consul Canada at Vera Cruz re
ported today that Gregorio Alcaraz, the
Filipino servant from the American
fleet who was arrested as a spy by
Mexican federals near Vera Cruz, was
safe In the custody of the Brazilian
Minister at Mexico City. He will be
sent to Vera Cruz tomorrow.
INTERNAL- ISSUES SEPARATED
Huerta-Carraaia Delegates May Re
lieve A. B. C. Board of Task.
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont., June 22.
Through the invitation of the United
States Government and the good of
fices of the three South American
mediators, representatives of the two
warring factions in Mexico the con
stitutionalists and the Huerta govern
ment soon will be brought face to
face in an Informal conference, dis
tinct from the mediation proceedings.
To save Mexico from further spolia
tion; and the possimuty 01 a loreign
war, the constitutionalists apparently
have been prevailed upon to meet their
countrymen the Huerta delegates in
a, peace conference whose object shall
be the ending of the civil strife which
has divided Mexico in the last 18
Final word on details has not come
from General CaTranza, but it is the
expectation tonight of the mediators,
American and Huerta delegates, that
tomorrow, or Wednesday at the latest,
they will be able to announce not
only the personnel of the constitution
alist delegation, but the place of the
meeting and its general purposes.
The plan which the mediators have
worked out is to confine the formal
mediation conferences to a considera
tion of International questions, treat
ing with the Huerta and American del
egates on these points. On internal
questions the Huerta and constitution
alist delegates would be expected to
confer alone. The mediators and the
American delegates thus would not in
terfere with the settlement of the
problems confined to the country, but
they would lend their counsel when
ever it would be helpful, and, of course,
point out under what conditions recog
nition would be extended.
With the constitutionalist and Huer
ta delegates discussing names for the
provisional presidency and Internal
questions, the mediators and Ameri
can delegates would await the outcome
of their efforts before signing a final
protocol. It even has been suggested
that the mediators might take a
short ' recess while the informal par
leys between the constitutionalists and
Huerta delegates were improving.
JirERTA'S DEFEAT BIG AIM
Villa's Plan to Push on South In
dicates Healing of Breach.
EAGLE PASS, Tex.. June 22. Gen
eral Villa is determined to complete
the absolute defeat of Huerta and fight
his way at the head of his army into
Mexico City irrespective of the action
General Carranza may take, according
to reports brought to the border today
i. . . MkvlAva avrlvlni. fram TftrrnnB And
Monterey. These reports state that
after Villa occupied Zacatecas he will
push on south without waiting for
troop movements other than those un
der his own direct control.
. At Saltillo it is reported that Gen
eral Trevlno, chief . of staff to Car
ranza, soon will be assigned to field
duty and will command a brigade in
the attack on San Luis PotosL Gen
eral Eduardo Hay, who has been with
General Obregon's command on the
west coast, is expected to succeed
Trevino as chief of staff.
This change, it is understood, is part
e t-tio ninn tn. hAfti the. breach between
Villa and Carranza. The retirement of
Juan Breceda, one of Carranza s pri
vate secretaries, who left Saltillo a
few days ago for Washington, and
Isadro Fabela, acting secretary of for
eign affairs, is also anticipated.
i Angeles' Retirement Confirmed.
DOUGLAS, Ariz., ' June 22? A tele
gram received here today from Gen
eral Carranza by Roberto V. Pesqueira,
Carranza's personal representative in
the United States, confirms the re
ported retirement of General Felipe
Angeles, acting Minister of War, from
Carranza's Cabinet. Carranza holds
General Angeles responsible for the
misunderstanding with. General Villa,
CARRANZA'S FRIEND GOES
Senor Calderon Mentioned as Possi
ble Choice for President.
NEW ORLEANS, La, June 22. Fer
nando Igleslas Calderon, released from
prison when the American troops occu
pied Vera Cruz, left here tonight for
Washington, where he said he was go
ing on a mission for the liberal party
of Mexico, of which he is the leader.
Immediately after his release from
San Juan de Ulloa, Calderon hastened
to Northern Mexico to confer with Car
ranza. In a statement tonight ho de
nied that he was going to the Amer
ican capital as Carranza's representa
tive, but admitted that he expected to
confer with President Wilson and Sec
retary Bryan and later might visit Ni
agara Falls. -.
Calderon has been mentioned as Car
ranza's choice for provisional president
EXPERT TO STUDY VOLCANO
Man "Who Has Investigated Many
Eruptions En Route to Lassen.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 22. Frank A.
Perret, an authority on volcanic phe
nomena, arrived here today from Japan
and Hawaii to investigate the nature of
the recent activity on Lassen Peak,
Shasta County. Mr. Perret is a Knight
of the Italian Crown, representative of
the Volcanic Research Society of Spring
field, Mass, and honorary assistant to
Professor Matteucci in the Royal Ob
servatory, Mount Vesuvius, Italy.
He has investigated most of the vol
canic disturbances of recent years and
went from Italy to Japan to study the
eruption which destroyed the city of
Kogishima a few months ago. He was
on Xllauea, Hawaii, the largest active
volcano in the world, when he heard
of the new crater that opened up on
Lassen, May SO.
AMERICAN STOCKS TARGET
Proposed English Law Would Pro
tect Investors In Corporations.
, LONDON, June 22. American corpo
rations, whose stocks are sold in Great
Britain, must comply with British laws
in making public reports of their busi
ness or be outlawed from the protection
of the courts, under the terms of a
bill which Major Archer-Shee has in
troduced in the House of Commons.
While this bill is entitled "foreign
companies control," it is aimed partic
ularly at the United States and is de
signed, among other things, to give
British shareholders in American cor
porations a larger share of control in
them and to compel them to give more
information concerning their business
to their British investors than they can
be forced to do under existing laws.
TIMBER PATROL IS ISSUE
Government, Jllrras Title, Cannot
Provide Funds, Is View.
wiGwnffiTnw .Tim a 22. Secretary
of the Interior Lane advised Senators
Chamberlain and Lane toaay laai mu
Department cannot furnish a fire pa-
i ,,. lnntia in tha Orecron & Cal
ifornia grant, because the title has not
passed to the uovernmeni ana mo de
partment has no funds.
tr. ; e rnno-roGa aT-t mi M nrovide
Jit: Ni;a "
means the Department would arrange
with the railroad 10 go ovor u ......
and patrol it
JUDGE DENIES CHARGES
West Virginia Jurist Meets Impeach,
ment Case With Affidavits.
WASHINGTON. June 22. Federal
JJudge Alston G. Dayton, of West Vir
ginia, today sent to the House judiciary
committee a formal statement deny
ing all of the charges recently made
against him by Representative Neely.
of West Virginia. The statement was
supported by numerous affidavits.
Representative Neely has been asked
to appear before the committee tomor
row to state whether he has specific
Information to support his demand for
Judge Alston G. Dayton, of West Vir-
"Imltatlon Jewelry" Is Charge.
William Riley, a peddler, 61 years
old was arrested at First and Jefferson
streets last night by Detectives Crad
dock and Vaughn on a charge of ped
dling imitation Jewelry- The officers
say that the man had a number of
cheap tie pins and Masonic, Knights of
Pythias and Knights of Maccabees em
blems. Riley was charged with vag
rancy. Commercial Law Topic.
Commercial law will have Its day at
the Ad Club luncheon at the Portland
Hotel tomorrow, with the following
speakers: S. S. Humphrey, on . "The
Lawyer and the Advertiser." "The
Commercial Lawyer," by R. A. Coan.
and Gus Moser on the "Commercial
Law League." Mr. Humphrey will be
the chairman of the day.
Reply to Japan Due Friday.
WASHINGTON, June 22. Secretary
Bryan announced today that by ar
rangement with the Japanese Ambassa
dor the correspondence regarding the
California alien land ownership act
would be given to the press for publica
tion simultaneously- in Japan and the
United States next Friday.
Hoosiers Will Picnic July 25.
The Indiana society will picnic on
July 25 at Peninsula Park, according
to plans made at the meeting of the
organization last night. A basket
luncheon at 12 o'clock will be followed
by short talks and a musical entertain
ment. The society plans to hold all
Its mid-Summer meetings in the park.
Rev. William Faber Made Bishop.
BUTTE. Mont., June 22. Rev. Dr.
William F. Faber. rector of St. John's
Episcopal Church, of Detroit, Mich,
was elected coadjutor bishop of the
Episcopal diocese of Montana tonight,
at the 11th annual convention of
the diocese, the first business session
of which was held today.
BIG PROPERTY LOSS
CAUSED BY STORMS
Whole Wheat Fields Are Swept
Away in Kansas; Tornado
Hits County in Ohio. .
MANY DRIVEN FROM HOMES
Several Kansas Towns Are Isolated.
Scores Are Injured In Central
Part of Buckeye State; Light
ning Sets Fire to Buildings.
KANSAS CITY. June 22. Scores were
driven from their homes, whole wheat
fields swept awayi corn damaged ana
much livestock lost as a result of the
heaviest rains in Kansas in years.
Dozens of creeks and rivers in North
east Kansas have left their banks and
flooded the surrounding country. In
the vicinity of Potter, Kan, 14 inches
of rain was reported, and at Valley
Falls the precipitation amounted to
nine and three-eighths inches.
Railroad traffic is demoralized. Many
towns are isolated and it probably will
be several days before normal railway
service is resumed.
There was practically no service to
day on the Santa Fe, the Union Pa
cific, the Chicago, Rock Island 4 Pa
cific and the Chicago. Burlington &
Quincy Railroad in the flooded district.
COLUMBUS. O, June 22. Various
kinds of storms broke over Central
Ohio today, injuring a score of persons,
and damaging thousands of dollars'
worth of property. Rain fell in some
sections, breaking a drought which had
threatened growing crops.
A tornado passed through Shelby
County, working havoc in its path and
terrorizing the citizens of Quincy, a
village of 500. Several buildings. In
cluding a church, were destroyed and
telephone and telegraph service demor-
Lightning set fire to two 300-barrel
oil tanks near Newark. Many farm
buildings, ignited by lightning, also
were reported burned.
ADMEN INCLUDE WORLD
ASSOCIATED CLUBS CITAXGE SAME
AT TORONTO CONVENTION.
4000 Delegates Are Assembled and J. P.
Beck, of Chicago. Wins Prise for
Best Essay o Advertising.
Tnnnwrn .Tuna 22 '"The Associated
Advertising Clubs of the World" Is the
new title aaopiea Dy mo
elated Advertising Clubs of America in
; ,,.. ttxAa-v The. Association
will now embrace sister organizations
in iireat sntain ana oiner wuuihcd.
The prize for an essay on advertising
, BAuin0. Waa .wriifd to J. P. Beck.
advertising manager of a Chicago com
pany. Four other persons received hon
orable mention. -
President William Woodhead, of San
Francisco, opened the convention today.
There are about 4000 delegates in at
tendance, although only about 2000 at
tended the opening.
Business sessions win uejjiii lomui-
row. The chief candidates tor next.
year's convention are Ban UTancisco
rrh Vovnnto nf the m PPt 1 HBR will D6
honesty in advertising methods, and
while the preliminary aiscussion uaa
brought out the fact that voluntary
honesty will of necessity be the guid
ing principle, organized advertising
forces will Denem oy Tuies ana tbsu
lations. The admen voiced their en
t,...in.m ninnsr thnqA lines vesterday
in the pulpits of several of the largest
The gathering is remarkably inter
national in color, and this fact made
possible Sunday a large mass meeting
celebrating 100 years of peace between
the United States and Canada. Dr. J. A.
McDonald, editor of the Toronto Globe,
. , . i -am ngtlftni htul srlowln&TlV
acquitted themselves in maintaining
4000 miles or - oounoary una over
which neither nation ever had
ln.mnl.a3 a ,M a n a M n CT IirmV fl T" f i Tf.ti A
hostile gun." He said the loss of the
IS original colonies was ionunaie lor
fntrlnnrf And rinsed bv Baying there
never could be war between the" peo
ple of America and Canada because of
their close alliance in so many varied
A telegram has been received from
President Wilson felicitating the As
sociated Advertising Clubs on their
achievements and aims.
EVENT WILLjiE RUN AGAIN
Grammar School Championship De
pends on E 2'0-Yard Dash Today.
The 220-yard dash run in the annual
Portland grammar scnooi iracK ana
field meet on Multnomah Field Satur
day and protested, will be run off this
afternoon on the same field. All who
competed In the race are required to
be on the field before z:4S f. M.
Tf the weather makes the race im-
nosslble. Robert Krohn, physical
director of the schools, announced that
it would be postponed until Fall.
Ralnh Thayer, of the winning Thomp.
son school, took first . honors in the
dash -Saturday. Instead of running
the entire distance in his own lane he
cut into another lane when 16 feet in
the lead. It Is this act that has caused
the protest. If Thayer does not win
today his school will be deprived of
M 1 LL AOTT TE PLAN'S OUTLINED
Schedule of Football Games for Sea
son Nearly Completed".
a .v,.Afio rt Tia Athletic council
of Willamette University held In Port
land yesterday, plans were made for
the coming year.
It was decided tnat tne worn oi put
ting in a cinder track, for which money
was recently appropriated by the board
of trustees, be started at once.
The football manager reported a ten-
. ..),.,)). 0-HTTlltt Jilt fnllOWa:
September 2. Alumni at Salem; Octo
ber 3, Chemawa Indians at Salem; Octo
ber 10. Albany College at Salem; Octo
ber 17, Oregon Agricultural College at
Salem; October 31, University of Oregon
at Eugene; November 7, Pacific Unlver
aittr at Sjilem! November 14. Gonzaga
University at Spokane.
For the Thanksgiving game mere is
i ncotHlltt-B- ef 0-atHns flrppnn
& uaic jjiooiuiii.j -. - r
,nm.itnni rviilecA At Salem. Other
wise, an effort will be made to bring
the University or souuiern uiiiorow iu
Salem for that game.
tv. ... nwaant it the tneetlnsr were:
O. C Thompson, newly elected athletic
director; Professor jr. von cscoen. rep
resenting the acuity; surges ra, m
These pure, fragrant, super
creamy emollients quickly
soothe rashes, itchings and
irritations, permit sleep for
baby and rest for mother,
and point to complete heal
ment when all else fails.
Samples Free by Mail
CntJears soap And Olotsaeat Mid ffcrousfcoot tas
world. L.bra wmp eavcfl mjjtad rrea. wit 33-A,
Book. Adaraa -CaOom-.- Dopfc 1SH. Bote
Estacada, representing the Alumni:
Earl C. Flegel, of Portland, student
me.mber of the council, and Harry S.
Irvine, football manager.
Results of Games Near Banks.
UATvnra " .Tn n a 22. f SDeclal.) '
p.uh.ii ln-raa nf nmM In Banks and
vicinity, Sunday, were as follows:
At Banks Banks wooamen n,
Banks Firemen 14. Batteries: Fire
men Munford. Atlle. Mills, pitchers;
Carstens. catcher. Woodmen, Sells
and Davison, pitchers: Shipley ana
At Banks--Banks Regulars 1, St.
Mary's, of Portland, 11. Batteries:
Banks, Carton and McGraw, pitchers;
wiinriorlieh. catcher: St. Mary's, Barr
At Timber verDOon z, iimoci-
T . a - V.rhnnrt VAndehev Slid
Bernard; Timber, Lewis and Dustan.
At North Plains Banks v;oixs id,
XT ..... I. DlalnB 1 1 TtnttavfeA: Colts.
Schlagel and Carstens; North Plains,
E. Meek and G. Meek.
No Trains Cause Ball Fans Woe.
o.T.pif n .Tun a 22 Cnmolainin&r
that the Oregon-Washington Railroad
a. K.vtvaHnn fnmnBTiv h&s decreased
attendance at baseball games at Her-
mlston, stanrieid ana jeeno Dy aiscon
tlnulng the Sunday motorcar service
between Umatilla and Pendleton, many
residents of the former have petitioned
the Railroad Commission to make an
order reinstalling service. The Irriga
tion ttaseoau ijeague is compowu ui
1 Aam. TTmntfllA. TTArmtntnn.
Stanfield and Echo, and it is alleged
that Bunaay is ine oniy oaj' whuh
games can be played.
College Crews Itmber Up.
POUGHKEEPSIE. N. T., June 22.
The 11 crews of Cornell, Syracuse,
Pennsylvania and Wisconsin were, all
limbering: up on the lower course to
day, but no hard work was done.
Newport 7, Toledo 6.
rn-iT ty" Ti t rt Ti.no. 22 ffinAtinl
IVUCiV) V.., v I '
Toledo was defeated Sunday for the
first time this year, losing to New
port on the latter's grounds, 7 to 6.
Toledo Will Celebrate.
fcMTP 4T.T1 Wanh .TuflA 22 fSnA.
cial.) Plans are about completed for
ir.i.n'a Tulv TPnnrth relebTAtfon. The
Eagles will throw open their lodge hall
Tourists have no time
to waste. 'They need
money that is accepted
without a moment's delay.
The universal solution is
American Express Travel
ers Cheques as good
as the "coin of the realmn
wherever you travel. ,
Our foreign financial
v service includes transfer
ring money by wire and
cable, issuing letters of
credit, securing transpor
tation tickets and receiv
ing and forwarding your
mail. Central branches
in 16 European cities.
FOR ALL PAIH
urn .n.A..Vf rirnir" aav. Tir CP.
Bobbins, "Is known to us by the results we
obtain from its use. II we are able to con
trol pain ana iooiat3 w, J"""
paratlon, we certainly are warranted in Its
use. One of the principal symptoms of all
diseases is pw, tuiu lane, w " "" i.wv.
most often applies to us for, i. e. something
to relieve pnm. " " " . . " - -promptly,
the patient Is most liable to trust
in us for the other remedies which will effect
a permanent cure. One remedy which I
have usea largely 111 lu f 1
i in..B,. U.nw ann vbHmI A1A their
AAimUA IBUIOUS. A" t. ' .7 '
oses. I have put them to the test on many
occasions, and have never been disappoint
ed. I found them especially valuable for
headaches of malarial origin, where quinine
was being taken. They appear to prevent
the bad after-effects of the Quinine. Antl
kamnla Tablets are also excellent for the
headaches from Improper dieestlon: also
for headaches of a neuralgic origin, and es
peclallyf orwomen subjectto pains at certain
times. Two Antl-kamnia Tablets give
prompt relief, and in a short time the patient
Is able to go about as usual." These tablets
may be obtained at all druggist. Ask for
A-K Tablets. They are also unexcelled for
headaches, neuralgia and all pains. We
also make Antl-kamnls Salve: it la woo
deifnl remedy lor skis diseases.
Double S. & H. Trading Stamps All Day
Our "Reduction Day"
In the house or on the lawn
this folding back rest is real
35n Tooth Brush, with
Sanitary Holder free..
Lister ated Antiseptlo
Powder, a rare value
Compact convenient con
tains just what you need when
an accldenfoccurs. Helps un
til the doctor comes, tvery
home' should have one. Priced
at 60c to 15.00.
Woodard. vlar":e 02 Alder
as a rest roota. Miss Edith McLaugh
lin is still leading Miss Mary Morgan
in the race for Ooddess of Uberty by a
vote of 838 to 191.
ELOPERS ELUDE PURSUIT
J. H. MfcKinney, of St. luls? Wetla
Dorothea Smith, of iabclle, Mo.
QUINCY. 111., June 19. Early In the
morning J. H. McXinney, of St. Louis,
who was in Labelle, Mo., borrowed an
automobile from Charles Smith, cash
ier of the Labelle Bank, for a ride.
t a.. TiTt Kmlrh was advised that his
daughter. Miss Dorothea, had accom
panied Mcmnney on nis joy rioo ana
that they had left the automobile at
No chain is stronger than
its. weakest link. No beer in
a fight bottle is any purer
than that bottle keeps it.
The light bottle, is insuffi
cient protection from light.
Light starts decay even in
Schlitz is made pure, and the
Brown Bottle keeps it pure.
You are not asked to take
any risk of impurity from
exposure to light. Schlitz
Brown Bottle protects it
See that Crown is branded "Schlitz.
sto-26 N. First St
HOC Comb (unbreakable) 37
0c Comb, "Hanover ,
25c Comb, assorted 1C
A superior assortment
of Parisian Ivory
Combs. 50. T5...S1.00
newest in clothes 0
l.f. Hair Hrush, lu-
perlor. upeclal S1.Z3
tic Hushes' Ideal Hair
$2.l0 Hair Brush, excel-
lent quality S1.9S
FarUlaa .eolee Ivory.
Military Hair Brushes,
Combs, Mirrors, Manicure Sets,
Pin Cushions, Hair K-"lvers,
etc Many new patterns and
designs. iTIces reasonable.
PAHER Ci:PH, lo far
i o Wooil - LarK uuiiuiiiK
Lewlstown. Mo., and had taken train
The father telephoned to CMer or
Police Koch, of Quincy, to meet the
couple at the depot and hold his daugh
ter until he could arrlvo and take her
home. The message came too late.
Chief Koch found the elopers had been
in Quincy half an hour, had obtained
a license and been married by County
Judge McCarl. The pair left here for a
few days' vlBlt in Hannibal.
Aviator and Passenger Killed. .
ST. PETERSBURG, June IJ. A Rus
sian military aviator. Lieutenant
Borlslawsky, and a passenger were
killed today by the fall of a biplane.
Restaurant Keeper Arre-t"t.
Mike Kurmisla. proprietor of a rea.
r v I""1""' "" " '"'!'"r5
aaltary Alnaslaaia el ".
quicklv cleaned and sterilised.
i! tiir CAfcnr romr.R.
40c Oranre (Juarters, 'pe-
clal, pound ...26
4c 0nUI-d KIits. l
btrei-h Datntr Hoastea
nrnic mmt lor r-n
TO T4KK TO IBki
COAST OH MOI TAIS.
IBo PernxMe Ilrilregen.. . 1 T
ISo Fplrtts Camphor 1"
10c Hull lismlt.se !
Jio K..e ttalvl 14
lo Aborbent rntton.... t
10c Adhesive. Plaster he)
too Peerless A I in end
ISO Imperial Tsl. um Pow
A lylih HatMna; Cap
bar l onti 1'i'iJi i!J
Antonl Hern Caatiia Hnap
1"- ullva Castile Koap.. &4
"W e o d La r Krec km
Ointment suaraiilee.l ) . fl
Imperial Ulove Cleaner, li
A splendid Alarm lorl..l
One Mash l.lsht to e
your way VI. ZS
m V V ft If
strect at Wck Park
taurant at Fifteenth and Washington
streets, was arrested yeeteMer f In
fectives Hellyer and Tarkaberry, en
warrant charging assault with a dan
Joerph Omwlrjr .Irretrd.
Joseph Crawley, a rlerk. It years old.
mm arrested by Patrolman Hunt lat
night on a charge of defrauding I4rs.
Kate K. Cudahy. tOI llarrlann street, ef
a board bill. He was released on him
own recognisance by Judge Mteveaaon.
lire Lomi Is tl,00.
KLAMATH VAL1J4. or- June J J
Fire destroyed the plant of the I'ellran
Bay Lumber Company, at rlilprlntn,
yesterday, entailing a of l0.0n
.,, " . j
. 1 !. I ' '(
' 'i '".''.' i' ' !