Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1915)
THE MORNING. OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1915
RUSSIANS ARE AGAIN
Attack Is Made on Laugazar
gen and Repulsed, Says
, Berlin Communication.
WARSAW FRONT IS ACTIVE
Spring Campaign Is Believed Inaug
u rated Along Entire 600 Miles
or Lines in East and Fight
ing Is Uninterrupted.
LONDON. March 17. Along the 600
mile eastern front ereat activity pre
vails and Petrojrrad believes that the
opening1 of the Spring campaign is at
liand. At no previous time since the
war began has there been such con
tinuous fighting over the whole front.
Too official German communication
rhows that in the extreme north the
Russians are again on the Prussian
border. The report mentions a Rus
sian attack on Laugazareen, which is
An official dispatch from Petrograd
fnys that the fall of Przemysl. the
OHlician city which has been holding
out since early in the war against the
Russian attackers, is expected within
a few days.
Along- the river Orzyc, which has
been one of the principal routes of
The German advance from East Prus-
Bin, the invasion appears to have been
checked effectively by the Russian cap
ture of the Important and heavily xorti
fled German position at Tednorozec.
"Warsaw Front Ajcaln Active.
The bombardment of Ossowetz still
continues. Heavy artillery fire along
1 he Bzura indicates a reawakening of
Oerman activity on the Warsaw front.
The Russians have turned the Aus
trian right flank south of Stanistau,
The following official statement from
I etrograd was received tonight:
"Our offensive on both banks of the
Orzyo River continues to develop in
ppite of the stubborn resistance of the
"The number of prisoners captured by
us is increasing. Near Vednorozec we
took from the Germans 17 guns.
"In the Carpathians, in the region of
Rabeb, our offensive has also made
progress. We have again repulsed Ger
man and Austrian attacks in the direc
tion of Stry and Munkacs.
RuMsiaa Attacks Isolated.
The Austrian war office tonight made
public the following:
"Today and also yesterday the enemy
made isolated attacks in Russian Po
land and Western Galicia which were
repulsed. No important events have
occurred on the Carpathian frontier.
"Near Wyzskow enemy detachments
repeatedly attempted during the night
to retake positions captured by us, but
their attacks miscarried.
"South of the Dniester engagement
continue In some places, but the situa
tion in unchanged.
"Attacks by enemy infantry on the
southern bank of the Pruth, near Czer-
nowitz, were soon checked by our fire.'
ASIA MINOR AND POINTS FIGURING IN CAMPAIGN AGAINST
j - iymz
ff Pokier MJiSffrzZ ' - . , "S
i CREST OF filOGE 15
TAKEN BY FRENCH
Smyrna, whose forts are reported to have been silenced, is a formi
dable natural fortress, the possession of which would be necessary for
the success of land operations against Constantinople through Asia.
The Aegean, Islands are presented also, as well as the ancient city of
Broussa. once the capital of Turkey, to which the government may
flee if the fleet passes the strait; also the City of Ad alia, on the
Gulf of Adalla, where it is rumored the Italians are going to land
an expedition, and the City of Konia, in the interior, where part of
the Turkish government may take refuge.
Smyrna is connected with Constantinople by a railroad line, which
is shown in the map.
Paris Declares Enemy Was
'Literally Mown Down' Try
ing to Retake Height.
FREE SEWING MACHINES
ALL OF TREMCHES HELD
GERMAN CONSUL ARRESTED
Contlnm d From First Paffe.)
for a consideration of $1500. Consul
Mueller thereupon broke off the nego
tiations, he said, saying that the so
called evidence was valueless and that
he would have nothing more to do with
President Paterson. of the Seattle
Construction & Drydock Company, said:
"Our submarine department has been
entirely idle nearly & year. The Ger
man Consul would have been made
welcome at our plant; could have come
lown here and looked through every
room, and it wouldn't have cost him a
cent. Our personal feelings are of in
dignation and disgust over the attempt
to bribe a trusted employe of the es
tablishment. Rullrier Declares Neutrality.
"The stolen bills of lading1 covered
the most innocent shipments. We have
maintaned. complete neutrality in the
war, but we shall co-operate with the
prosecuting attorney s office In this
case because our plant has been in
Murdock and the detective were ar
rested last night on a joint grand lar
ceny complaint and were detained at
the countv Jail until this morning,
when Murdock. who will be held by
the prosecutor as the state's principal
witness, was veleased n JlUUU bait
The warrants for the arrest of Consul
Mueller and his secretary were served
on them through their counsel.
HMH Im AlleseA Bribe.
Murdock, 22 years old. has been em
ployed as assistant shipping" clerk at
the plant of the Seattle Construction &
Trvdock Company for the past two
years. In a statement to the Prose
cut ins Attorney the youth says the ne
gotiations for the delivery of the in
formation said to have been sought by
Consul Mueller were still pending when
Murdock was arrested. He had orig
inally demanded $1500 for his work, he
said, but had subsequently agreed to
accept $1000. He declared that, al
though he had some of the informa
tion readv for delivery at a conference
held at the Consulate last evening.
there was a hitch when he refused to
deliver this until the money was forth
Nine original bills of lading were
recovered from under the mattress of
Murdock's bed when a special agent of
the Prosecuting Attorney's office ar
retted him at his home. A quantity
of blank forms of bills of lading: were
also fourm nere.
Builder Denies German Charge.
The purport of these bills have not
been revealed by any of the principals
in the affair. Whether Murdock really
had anything of value to offer to the
German Consul is not disclosed by
these papers. President J. V. Patter
son, of the drydock company, says his
firm is not building submarines for the
British or any other government at
The action against the imperial Ger
man Consul and his secretary is based
on a state statute which reads:
"Every person who shall give, offer
or promise, directly or indirectly, any
compensation, gratuity or reward to
any agent, employe or servant of any
person or corporation with intent to
influence his action in relation to his
principal's, employer's or master's busi
ness shall be guilty of a gross mis
demeanor. The penalty for a gros misdemeanor
in the State of Washing-ton is a fine
of not more than $1000, or one year in
jail, or both, in the case of each de
fendant. In today s proceedings $1000
bail has been asked.
Detective a I'ortlaad Man.
Tarnisasky says he came to this city
from Portland several weeks ago, and.
learning of "some submarine mix up, in
which the name of the Seattle Con
struction & Drydock Company ap
peared." he went to the German Con
sulate and offered to obtain "informa
tion" for t!i imperial government. He
saye his services were accepted and
he went to work last Thursday.
Murdocn. says he was at work at the
big plant when a telephone call came
on Thursday from Tarnisasky The de
tective is alleged to have said he had
an important business matter to dis
cuss with the shipping clerk, and made
an engagement for Saturday at noon
uring the lunch hour
At that time the matter of obtaining
information for the consulate waa
reached to Murdock, he avers
Only once did he have a talk with
the German Consul, says Murdock.
That was last evening".
Alleged Outline of Plan Given.
On Sunday night the shipping1 clerk
says he met Secretary Schulz and
Tarnisasky in a room at a hotel. At
this meeting the drydock company em
ploye declares he named his price as
IdOO. but says he agreed to a cut to
1000 if he "delivered the goods."
He declares there was outlined to
im just what the "goods" consisted
f. The Consul's secretary said his
mployer had information that the
Seattle Construction & Drydock Com
pany had shipped and was shipping
submarine parts to another drydock
company at Vancouver for reas
sembling and construction into sub
marines for use in the British Navy.
was information in black and white
bearing on this that the Consul wanted,
according to Murdock's statement.
I II get it for the thousand dollars,"
urdock says he replied.
At a meeting Monday night Murdock
ys he reported that he could get the
bills of lading touching on the ship-j
ments desired. Yesterday, he declares,
he stole nine original bills of lading
for the proposed delivery.
The youth ays he took a bundle of
blank forms along so that copies could
be made from the originals and he
could then return the originals to their
proper place at the plant.
The meeting yesterday was arranged
at 5:30 P. M says Murdock. At the
consulate, he declares, he met Consul
Mueller, his secretary and the detec
tive. He says he reported that he had
with him the information wanted, but
added that he would not pass it over
until he had obtained the stipulated
"They asked me just what I had and
I told them I had just whart they
wanted in the shape of bills of lad
ing that bore out their suspicions of
the drydock company building sub
marine parts." says the shipping clerk.
Murdock says that evidently his at
titude did not satlsfyy the members of
the conference, but he would not sub
mit what he had until the money was
laid down for him.
No conclusion was reached at last
night's meeting-, Murdock avers, and he
left for home.
The complaint on which Tarnisasky
and Murdock were arrested was Issued
Monday. The complaint alleges grand
larceny, charging the two defendants
with stealing: papers.
Arrext Is Dramatic.
The arrest of Murdock and Tarnis
asky took place under most dramatic
conditions. Special Agent Fred Lathe,
armed with a warrant for the arrest
of both young men, kept watch on the
German Consul's office until they en
tered. He then made himself known
as an officer and placed Tarnisasky
under arrest, Murdock, however, was
not to be found in -the three offices
believed to comprise the suite, and
Tarnisasky was taken away.
Tarnisasky disposed of, Lathe re
turned to the search, learning that
Murdock had slipped away. The officer
at once obtained an automobile and
hurried to Murdock's home in South
Park, entering while the youth was
attempting to get into telephone com
munication with some one. Search of
his room brought to light the nine
bills of lading from the drydock com
pany's shipping records. These had
been concealed under the mattress in
Murdock's bed. With this proof. Lathe
returned to town and placed Murdock i
a cell in the County Jail. j
Other Records Are Intact.
Careful check of the other records
of the drydock- company, and particu
iarly plans of vessels, discloses that
nothing else is missing.
Consul Muller said today that he had
no arrangement with the men to pur
chase anything-, nor did he arrange to
have them steal papers from the office
of the construction company. He de
clare that Tarnisasky approached him
with a statement that he. had informa
tion that the company was building
submarines for the British navy and
that he dealt with him only so far as
was necessary to determine whether
there was truth in the report Consul
Muller declared that he was confident
the charge would be dismissed.
TENANTS IN POVERTY
Some Try to Give Children
Away, Investigators Hear.
EFFORTS TO BUY LAND FAIL
One Tiller of Soil, With Barefoot,
Frostbitten Family Present,
Says. 20 Years Spent in
Trying to Own Land.
DALLAS, Tex., March 17. W. 8. No
ble, secretary of the Land League of
Texa3, told the Federal Commission on
Industrial Relations today that he had
this week found two land tenants in
North Texas so poverty stricken that
they were offering to give their chil
dren away. He testified: at the hear
ing on American farm land conditions.
Mr. Noble said he had found these
tenants in a search for what he con
sidered a typical example of the poorer
class of tenant farmers. Not believing
them typical, he said, he has brought
to uallas as a voluntary witness L. T.
Steward, a farmer, whose experiences
were more typical of some 60.000 ten
ant families in the Southwest.
Farmer Describe Uin Efforts.
Steward then took the witness stand.
Beside him sat his wife and six of his
eignt cmiaren, ranging from 3 to 20
years old. Three of the smallest were
barefooted, their feet showing sores
from frost bites.
Steward described his efforts for 20
years to buy a farm home, beginning
in Arkansas and finally coming to
Texas. .After his first year's farminir.
he saidhe sold his mule to "get square
of debt" for food. The next ar lie
DEATH ENDS GOLD HUNT
Cmatilla Indian Woman triable to
Disclose Hiding Place Before End.
PENDLETON, Or., March 17. (Spe
ial.) Ko-fco-ye-a-lash. the aged In
dian woman who brought farming op
erations on one big reservation ranch
to a standstill while the proprietor and
all his hired help turned in to hunt
for "buried treasure." died Monday In
her tepee without revealing the exact
location of the "pot of gold.
Several days ago when the old wom
an realized she was about to die she
told R. F. Kirkpatrick that 19 years
before she had buried a can of gold
near her old tepee. The most diligent
search failed to reveal the can and a
short time before her death the woman
was taken in an automobile to the
scene of her former home. She was
too ill. however, to be able to point
out too exact spot. .
Dorrowed a mule and came out iis
to the good on the year." Then he
bought a small farm on six years'
time, but was forced to give it up for
lack of $40 to meet payments at the
end of the first year.
Doctor's Bills Absorb Savings,
Atter several years he said he got
jvu aneaa, wnereupon be immediately
bought an 85-acre farm in Arkansas.
He did well, but two, children died and
their doctors' bills cut into his savings
so mat ne gave up tne farm, unable to
meet the interest. He told the commission-
that one year he had lost
money when cotton was seven cents
pound, but that he saved a little the
next year when he received only four
cents a pound. He saved by reducing
ie said some times his wife "zot to
town oniy once in two years. Some
times, he said, he had lived too far
from a school house for his oldest boy
10 aiieno. nen ne Jived near town,
later on, the boy was ashamed to go
on account or nis clotning.
Ambition Is to Own Farm
Commissioner Walsh asked:
"What do you want your children to
"I would rather," replied Steward
that they be farmers. I think that
is tne happiest life, if you get hooked
Oetting "hooked up." Steward said
consisted of securing ownership of a
place. Mr. Noble. In introducing
oLnaiu, sam ne oeiievea nis troubles
typical ot diniculties which kept two
thirds of Southwestern tenants from
Belgians Reported to Have ' Made
Progress on Yser Artillery Fir
ing Along British Front
of Violent Xatnre.
PARIS, March 17. via London, March
18. TheWar Office tonight made pub
lic the following communication:
To the north of Arras, despite ft
third counter-attack delivered by the
enemy during the night of March 16-17,
we maintained ourselves in tne
trenches which we nad captured on the
height of Notre Dame de Lorette.
"In the region of Albert, at Carnoy
violent fighting took place around the
excavation, the sides of which we have
In Champagne our successes have
been brilliantly maintained, and the
enemy, despite his efforts, has not suo
ceded in retaking even a part of the
ground conquered by us.
4 Crest of Hill Attained.
t "In the region of Perthes we have
continued to make progress in the
woods extending between Perthes and
Soualn. To the north of Fertnes, ae-
spite three counter-attacks, we have
held the trenches captured yesterday,
which are of greater importance than
the preceding communications indicat
ed. In fact, we have gained posses
sion of the-military crest on the west
of Hill 196 on a length of 800 meters,
and some ground to the south 400
meters in depth.
;This advance gives us not only the
height but command of all it overlooks
on the northern side of the ridge
which extends from Perthes to Maisons.
The enemy has felt the importance of
this because this morning he attempted
to recapture the lost ground. A most
violent counter-attack was lea ny a
regiment of landsturm, supported by
the guard. The Germans were iiierany
mown down bv our mitrailleuses. The
few survivors regained their trenches,
pursued by our fire.
Previous Galus Consolidated.
To sum up, all these fruitless at
tempts caused the enemy considerable
"In the Argonne and In the region or
Vauquers there was a violent can
nonade, hut no infantry action. All
the gains previously made have been
"At Bois le Pretre some German con
tingents who had maintained them
selves near our trenches in excavations
caused by the explosion of March 15
have been definitely driven from them."
The earlier report of the War Office
dealt with the events of yesterday. It
"On the Yser the Belgian army has
made fresh progress and has repelled
the German counter attacks.
"On the British front there has been
fairly violent artillery firing. - .
"North of Arras the enemy unsuccess
fully attempted late in the afternoon to
deliver another counter-attack on the
trenches on the spur of the hill of
Notre Dame de Lorette.
Rhelms Cathedral Strnck by Shells.
"Soissons and Rhelms again were
bombarded, two shells striking the
Rheims Cathedral. In the Champagne,
north of Le Mesnil and west of Hill
196, we have taken possession, along
a front of some 500 meters, of an im
portant eminence held by the enemy.
"In the Argonne several German
counter attacks between Hoiane and
Four de Paris have been repulsed.
There has been an artillery duel in
One of the aviators dropped homus
on the barracks at Colmar capital of
The Petit Parisien puDiisnes a ois-
Datch without date saying that the
Germans are using 16-inch howitzers
in the bombardment of Nleuport. It
says 30 shells fell in the town, making
enormous holes, "but that no one was
RUSSIANS RESTRICT JEWS
Taking or Hostages to Be Hanged
Also Charged by Vienna.
WASHINGTON, March 17. The Aus-tro-Hungarian
embassy here made
public tonight the following dispatch
from the foreign office at Vienna:
"The commander-in-chief of the Rus.
sian army under the pretext that the
population, sympathizing with the Aus
trians and Germans, render them spy
services, has ordered that Jews are
forbidden to remain In the district oc
cupied by the army and are forbidden
to enter the country east of .Urnsiin
Further orders have been given for
me taking oi nostages for whom
capital punishment by hanging is
BATTLE IX AKGOXXE GOES OX
Germans Report Driving Enemy
Back on Slope Xear Vanquois.
BERLIN, by wireless to Sayville, N.
T., March 17. The German War Of
fice today gave out an official report as
"The contest for the possession of
an eminence on the southern slope of
the Lorette heights, northwest 'of Ar
ras, has been decided in favor of the
"In the Champagne district, specifi
cally west of Perthes and north of Le
Mesnil, the French yesterday delivered
several unsuccessful attacks.
"North of Le Mesnil the attacks were
renewed with stronger forces and the
engagements still continue.
"In the Argonne. the righting has not
yet come to an end. French forces
have been driven back from the slope
southwest of vauqois, occupied by
them. Two French attacks in the Le
Pretre forest northwest of Pont-a.
Mousson, resulted In failure. In the
Vosges there has been nothing more
than artillery duels."
CONVICT LABOR BACKED
LISTER VETOES MEASURE AIMED
AT HOXOR-CAMP SYSTEM.
. Mail and Telephone Orders Filled by Expert Shoppers
Pacific Phone Marshall 5000
Home Phone A 669
A Golden Opportunity to Secure a Smart
Suit of Gabardine for $31.45
The Regular Price Is $37.50
It would be almost impossible to describe this very unusual suit
offering happily combining beauty and quality of material newest
of fashion and presenting to you the opportunity of buying one of the
latest Spring Suits at a nominal price and.giving you the choice o
such popular colors as
Belgian Blue, Cray, Sand Navy Blue and Bic
Strictly man-tailored throughout strapped, corded and button
trimmed, and beautifully lined with Peau de Cygne silk. Needless
to state that the skirts are full flaring and having one of the latest styles
of yoke tops. Third Floor
They Are Here Sand Shades in Mocha Gloves
Many customers have been anxiously awaiting this an
nouncement. And we are the first ones to offer the real sand
shades in first-quality mocha gloves, in the pique style, fin
ished on the backs with three rows of contrasting embroidery
stitching', or wide imperial stitching. Prices $1.75 and $2.00.
Covert Cloth Coats That Are Excellently Tailored
$1 1.45 Thursday, Instead of $15.00
Splendidly tailored coats that show every mark of distinction and smartness; the newest, the latest; the most
becoming coat fashion produced in many seasons and here at a price that comes within the means of the
limited pocketbook. And made of a fine quality tan covert cloth, 42 inches in length, plaited and stitched in
the best of style.
Another of Those Extraordinary Lipman, Wolfe
Crepe de ChineBIouse Offerings, Special $3.95
The one model that has been received with such great favor this season, because of its two-in-one style;
that is, having a collar that can either be worn in the high standing effect or the soft roll. Made of all-over
embrodered crepe de chine, in the most artistic of designs with long sleeves and smart little cuffs. Your
choice of white, flesh tint, maize or sand. Third Floor
for 1 wfk only
Hunncrl ption to
2 d Kloor
Specially Prepared for Today, an Exceptional
Sale of Girls' Wash Dresses
In new models and materials shown for the first time.
For the Girls From 2 to 6 Years.
prrfnl tf f f r
for t ffk only
Till-) ril iltltl.
A i. iu:vii;
Regular price 75c and 85c
Of checked and striped ging
ham in blues, pinks, tans and
white striped madras. Made in a
variety of styles, showing long
waists and tiny short skirts, side
trimmed effects, square necks, or
with collars, trimmed with em
broidery, or contrasting pipings.
Regular Price $1.50
Showing the newest Anderson
striped, plaid and checked ging
hams, plain percale. With pleat
ed skirts, wide belts, with and
without collars, trimmed with
white pique, bias Roman stripes
and contrasting bandings. In
blue, pink, green and tan.
Regular Price $1.50-$ 1.65
The new little crepe dresses in
Dresden or tiny figures, in dainly
colors, or striped gingham, fancy
madras, percale, linene and pop
lin, showing tiny ruffled and pleat
ed skirts, and combination effects
of plaids and stripes with white
lawn. Fourth Floor
For the Girls From 6 to 14 Years.
Regular Price to $1.35
In attractive new styles in plain
percales, large and small plaid
ginghams, fancy striped ginghams,
in side trimmed tab effects, pleated
skirts with wide stitched or loose
belts, and peplum effects. Trim
med with white pique, colored
pipings, collars and cuffs of plain
Regular Price to $1.50
Checked ginghams in new ef
fects and combinations, with plain
material, showing deep overskirt
effect, and vest style, also pleated
skirts, round and V-neck, short
sleeves, trimmings of plain colors
and Roman stripes. A most at
tractive assortment of styles.
Regular $2.00 and $2.25
Showing new coatee effect, em
pire styles, Iong-waisted models,
many with guimpes of white lawn.
Made of ginghams in the newest
plaids and stripes, and plaid
crepes, in both dark and light
colors and combinations. Some
with white poplin collars and cuffs.
In greens, blues, pinks and tans.
. Fourth Flonr.
Eight New Styles in These Wash Dresses at $1.08
Regular Prices $1.50 to $1.75 Sizes 6 to 14 Years
Two styles are of figured crepe, with overskirt effect or pleated skirt, with vest effect, collars and cuffs of
white poplin. Five styles of checked gingham with collar and cuffs of white poplin, some embroidery
trimmed, others with piping. Made in coatee effects, or straight models with pleated skirts. And still another
dress is made of striped gingham, in a most attractive new model. These dresses are among the prettiest
we have seen this season, and the materials and finish are the best. Fourth Floor
75c AND 85c NEW GINGHAM AND CHAMBRAY ROMPERS 50c
In new open leg style, made of striped ginghams and plain chambray, also plain white madras. Made
with V-neck or sailor or round collar. Stripes, trimmed with plain colors, and plain colors, trimmed with
white or red pipings. ,
For boys or girls from 2 to 6 years old. Fourth Floor
HOOVER ELECTRIC SUCTION SWEEPERS
Thirty-Four Bills Slsrned and Sixty Yet
Await Actios Clarke County
CORN IMPORT EMBARGO ON
Transmission of Pest From Far East
Is Feared by Washington.
WASHINGTON. March 17. The De
partment of Agriculture has issued an
order, effective Immediately, prohibit
ing importation or Indian corn from
Java, India, and parts of Oceania.
A disease known as sclerosDoro
may d 1 3. ruinous to the corn plant, is
ravaging corn in parts of India and
it was to prevent the pest from reach
ins the United States that the em
bargo was ordered.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. March 17. (Spe
cial.) The bill of Representative Sly
of Skamania County to prohibit the use
of convict labor on state highway work
met the veto ax or Governor Lister to
day. construing- tne measure as an
attack upon his honor-camp system, the
Governor, in disapproving it, said he
believed the use of convicts on work
should be continued along reasonable
The Governor vetoed two other bills
on account iof ambiguity and mistakes
and signed 34. including House bill 42
authorizing Clarke County to pay ac
crued interest on interstate bridge
bonds: the new motor code, amendments
to the mothers' pension act prescribing
three years' residence and barring!
divorcees from receiving . aid, and a
bill establishing a budget system for
state estimates of expenditures.
The new motor code replaces the
present S3 flat motor vehicle license
for all vehicles by substituting the fol
Privately owned auotmobiles under
25 horsepower, S3; 25 to 40 horsepower.
15; above 40 . norsepower, .J7.50.. - All
motorcycles, $2.50: jitney buses, taxi
tabs and auto stages, 50 cents per
hnnmwcr with addition charge or i
per passenger capacltj' for" stages: auto
trucks, S10 to $25 on capacity a axis,
with double charge if used for hire.
The Governqr transmitted without
signature or veto the bill proposing a
constitutional amendment to limit vot
ing at bond elections to taxpayers.
Sixty-one bills still await action.
WRECKAGE C0MES ASHORE
Fishing Schooner Kingfisher Lost
Xear Humboldt River Bar.
Uric Acid in Your Food
EUREKA. Cal.. March 17. Wreck
aee of the fishing schooner Kingfisher,
which left here Monday for the Cape
Mendocino fishing grounds with Cap
tain Axel Johnson and Axel Binnquist
a sailor, aboard, was washed ashore
today near the life saving station at
the Humboldt River bar. Pieces of the
hull indicate that the craft was pound
ed to nieces. No trace or the two men
ha been discovered.
It is not known when tne vessel met
its fate, as a fog has been covering the
bar for 24 hours, which prevented the
lifesavers from seeing any accident.
Case Shifted to Federal Conrt.
ASTORIA, Or., March 17. (Special.)
Clatsop County got rid or one of its
pending criminal cases and as a result
the taxpayers will not be forced to
stand the expense of a trial of Charles
F. Kielhauer, arrested on a charge of
soliciting for a woman. Kielhauer was
taken to Portland today by a United
States deputy marshal end will have
a hearing before the Federal Cour on
a white slavery charger
Did you ever think that your back
ache, nervousness and urinary troubles
might be due to what you eat?
Few people do enough heavy work lo
need the heavy meals they eat. Meat,
beans and other nitrogenous foods put
uric acid In the blood. To filter this
impure blood weakens the kidneys.
Then some rheumatic paiii. nervous
disorders, headaches and dizziness, and
danger of dropsy, hardening of the
arteries or Brlgllt's disease.
Take warning. It isn't hard to cure
kidney trouble if a good medicine like
Ooan's Kidney Pills is used in time.
Help the medicine, however, by re
ducing the diet. Use milk and water In
place of stimulants. Keep regular
hours. Avoid over-work and worry
and take daily walks. Relief should
then come quickly.
Doan s Kidney Pills are recommend
ed everywhere as a thoroughly .relia
ble kidney tonic.
James M. Cahill, stationary engineer,
247 Harrison St., Portland. says:
Nothing has occurred to alter my
high opinion of Doan's Kidney Pills
and I confirm my former Indorsement
of them given some years ago. Since
then I have been helped by Doan's
Kidney Pills and I believe that they
have no equal for kidney and bladder
Trerp Picture .
TH Story .n
nackirhe take mr
3ofd by eJI Deafen fice 50c fKtef-riirC&rBtAilxNY