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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1915)
THE MOItNIXG OREGOXIAX. MONDAY, MAY 17, 1915.
G ALICIA IS NEAR
Next Few Days Will Decide if
Any of Conquered Terri
tory Can Be Retained.
LOSS IN POLAND CONTINUES
Anstro-Gcrmans Push l-'oe's Lines
Jiack and Advance lYom Carpa
thians Goes On, Says Offi
cial Kcport from 'Vienna.
AUSTRIAN HEADQUARTERS, May
34. via The Hapue and London, Slay J6.
Th general Russian retirement north
and south of the Vistula continues all
along: the line. General Dimitrleff at
tempting here and there by desperate
fcttacks of detachments to check the
pursuit of Field Marshal Baron Conrad
von Hootzendorf's victorious troops.
The Russians also have launched a vig
orous offensive in Southeastern Galicia
and along the Bukowina frontier as a
It is obvious, however, that the last
real Ftand will be made behind the
northwest and southeast lines extend
ing from L.ysa Gora Mountain, north
of the Vistula, to Przemysl, and thence
to the Dneister Kiver and the Rou
manian frontier. The next few days
will show whether the Russians can
liold even a small section of Galicia.
Behind thi3 line General von Hoetzen
clorf has fhown himself a no less mas
terly fttraleKist in pursuit than in plan
ning the first great victory which
broke the line at the Dunajec and ini
tiated the Russian flight from West
Galicia and the Carpathians.
Aruilra Are Kept Orderly.
When the correspondent left head
quarters Monday for a visit to Tarnow
and Gorlice, the front seemed as if the
pause in battle operations usually fol
lowing a great victory had come and
that the troops here would have to in
terrupt their advance for a brief period
in order to give the men a rest from
their exertions, straighten out the line
and advance the railroad communica
tions to new bases.
To the surprise of even military ex
perts. General Conrad von Hoetzendorf
pushed his armies forward in a
strategic plan as cleverly devised and
executed as was planned for Tarnow
and Gorlice. He kept the armies
thoroughly in hand. Checking the
tendency of one body to press forward
unduly, he avoided confusion and kept
the armies in orderly, symmetrical
T'r.sok Pass la Pivot.
Up to this point the General's scheme
of battle has been to swing tne Austro-
German armies on TJzsok Pass as a
pivot,- Archduke Joseph Ferdinand's
troops in the vicinity of the Vistula,
on the outer wing, having the longest
distance to advance. It is now the turn
of the troops to the eastward of Uzsok
and their advance is in full progress.
ulthough the movement is difficult.
owing to the mountainous country and
the fact that the Russians here have
not yet tasted the full measure of defeat.
SCHOOL VOTE TOMORROW
l'our Clackamas Districts to Decide
Oil Union High School Plan.
OREGON CITT. Or., May 16. (Spe
cial.) The question of ' consolidating
four school districts of Clackamas
Oounty Gladstone. Jennings Lodge.
1'arkplace and Clackamas is to be de
cided by the voters in each of the four
districts at special elections Monday.
If the proposition carries, the four
districts will be united for a union high
nchool. which, probably next year, will
be built at the northwest corner of
The site chosen is almost the geo
graphical center of the four districts.
A standardized school will be con
structed. The site has been donated by
H. K. Cross.
BUSINESS TO BEAR STRAIN
Continued From Klrnt Page.)
on an average for the season. While
borrowing has diminished, the action
has been taken on the part of the bor
rower The banks are not restricting
their operations. New projects furnish
the only evidence of curtailment up to
Exports Not Seriously Checked.
Mature reflection appears to have dls
Tclled all fears that the sinking of the
Lusitania will have the effect of check
ing the movement of merchandise from
this country to Europe. While it may
retard passenger service, authorities
point out that the movement of sup
plies will go on as they have in the
past, with the probability that if the
United States becomes involved in the
trouble the addition of the naval forces
would make the seas even safer in the
future against German attacks on com
merce. Bankers declare that under these
conditions the added protection would
remove immediately the uncertainties
of exchange and prohibitive marine
rates. Foreign exchange already has
reflected the condition in a steadier
market and war risk insurance has not
assumed levels which would indicate
demoralization among the underwriters.
While the stock, market felt the shock
of the war, there has been no evidence
of disturbances in the investment situ
ation. Prompt sales of large bond is
sues prove this.
Bankers contend that if the United
States is forced to go to war, its mone
tary position Is not only equal to finan
cing a. bond issue of its own. but there
would be ample resources to take care
of large loans to the allies.
21 to Graduate at Dayton.
HAVTON, Wash.. May 16. (Special.)
The Dayton schools will close Fri
day, May 21, and will not be reopened
until September 6. A class of 21 stu
dents will be graduated next Thurs
day. The class is one of the largest
ever turned out here. The attendant fes
tivities of commencement week began
Friday evening, when the Junior class
gave its annual reception in honor of
Roscbnr; Fugitive Caught.
ROSEBURG. Or., May 16. (Special.)
After a search of more than a year
Sheriff Quine today arrested W. A.
fcebring, of this city, at I'.l Centro, Cat
jY Roseburg girl is the prosecuting
t CHRONOLOGY OF CHIEF EVENTS OF WAR TO DATE, t
, PROGRESS OF" THE PAST WEEK.
t May 10 German government expresses regret over deaths of f
I Americans on Lusitania. J
, May 13 President Wilson demands reparation from Germany for a
, , loss of American lives on Lusitania and attacks on American ships.
British battleship Goliath sunk by Turkish destroyers in Dardanelles.
EARLIER EVEXTS OF THE WAR. J
June 2S, 1914 Grand Duke Francis Ferdinand, heir to Austrian 7
, , throne, and his wife assassinated In Sarajevo, Bosnia, as result of I
,, Pan-Slavic propaganda.
July 23 Austria -p-ds ultimatum to Serbia: 28. Austria declares war t
" on Serbia, Russia mobilizes against Austria; 29, Austria bombards Bel- t
" grade; 31, Germany demands that Russia demobilize, Belgians and per-
mans order mobilization. . J
August 1 Germany declares war on Russia: 3, German troops enter 4
Belgium; 4, Great Britain sends ultimatum to Germany demanding re- '
spect for Belgian - neutrality; Germany declares war on France and "
Belgium; Great Britain declares state of war exists with Germany; "
6, Austria declares war on Russia; 7, French enter Alsace: 10, France
declares war on Austria; 12, Montenegro declares war on Austria, Great
Britain announces state of war exists with Austria; 15, Japan sends
ultimatum to Germany demanding that She withdraw ships and evacu
ate Kiau-Chau, China; 17, Belgian capital moved to Antwerp; 20, Ger
man army enters Brussels; 23, Japan declares war on Germany; 25,
Austria declares war on Japan; 2s, British fleet victor in sea fight in
Heligoland li&ht. Germany losing cruisers and torpedo - boat de
September 6 Great Britain, France and Russia sign agreement to
make no peace save together; 21, German submarine U-9 sinks British
cruisers Cressy, Hogue and Aboukir in North Sea,
October 9 Antwerp capitulates to German forces; 17, four German
destroyers sunk by BrTtish cruiser in North Sea; 20, Japanese occupy
Ladronne Islands, in Pacific Ocean; 27, British super-dreadnought Au
dacious, third in tonnage and armament in British navy, sunk by tor
pedo or mine off north coast of Ireland; 31, Turks annex and invade
fcsypt; German submarine sinks British cruiser Hermes.
November 1 British squadron defeated by German fleet off Chilean
coast; 3, Great Britain and France formally announce state of war
with Turkey; 7, Tsing-Tau, German stronghold in China, falls; 10, Ger
man cruiser Kmden destroyed by Australian cruiser Sydney; 26, British
battleship Bulwark blown up and sunk near mouth of Thames from ex
plosion of own magazine.
December 8 German commerce destroyers Scharnhorst, Gneisenau,
Lelpsic and Nurnberg destroyed off Falkland Islands by British fleet.
Cruiser Dresden escapes; 16, German fleet raids east coast of England,
Hartlepool, Scarborough and 'Whitby bombarded.
January 1, 1915 British battleship Formidable sunk in English
Channel by German submarine; 19, German fleet of airships raid Sand
ringham and other cities in England; 24, German cruiser Bluecher sunk
and three sister ships damaged trying to raid English coast.
February 12 British fleet of 34 aeroplanes raids German bases in
Belgium; 18, German submarine blockade of British waters begins; 19,
Great Britain justifies use of United States flag by British merchant
vessels; 23, Kaiser and all Germans go on limited bread allowance; 25,
Anglo-French fleet begins bombardment of Dardanelles forts; 26, Boers
invade German Southwest Africa.
March 1 Great Britain declares absolute blockade; -4, allies' fleet
bombards coast of Smyrna; Germans offer to receoe from "war zone"
policy If permitted to import food 10, arrival at Newport Kewa of
German raider Prlnz Eitel Friederich discloses she sank United States
ship William P. Frye in South Atlantic January 2S; 15, German cruiser
Dresden sunk after attack by British squadron in Chilean harbor, Bri
tain declares blockade against all shipping to and from Germany; 16,
British liner flies American flag; 17, German Consul arrested at Seat
tle on charge of trying to buy submarine information, German cruiser
Karlsruhe unofficialy reported sunk by hitting reef in December; 18,
two British battleships and one French battleship sunk by mines while
bombaiding Dardanelles; 21, Zeppelins raid Paris; 22, Russians capture
Przemysl. Galicia, and 120,000 Auatrians; 24, members of German cruis
er Emden's crew raid Dutch colony port; 28. American and 117 other
passengers die when German submarine sinks British liner Falaba.
April 2 Great Britain establishes blockade against cablegrams re
garding business of enemy nation; 4, Glfford Pinchot, special repre
sentative of United States in Belgium, expelled by Germans; United
States refuses to admit right of British embargo on foodstuffs for Ger
many; 9, German note declares United States is lax in regard to neu
trality: 11, German commerce raider Kronprinz Wilhelm slips into
Newport News, Va., later interning; 13, Italy agrees to support Ser
bia's claims to outlet to sea; 14, German aircraft make three-day
raid on English towns; 19. two Turkish destroyers sunk by Russian
mines at entrance to Bosporus; 22, United States replies that Ger
man charges of lax neutrality are groundless; 25, allies land armies
on both sides of Dardanelles; 28, French cruiser Leon Gambetta sunk
by Austrian submarine.
May 2 American steamer Gulflight sunk without warning by Ger
man submarine, three deaths resulting; British destroyer and two Ger
man torpedo-boats sunk in North Sea. 7, British liner Lusitania sunk
without warning by German submarine, about 1400 lives being lost,
including 140 Americans.
BRITISH IKE DRIVE
INTO GERMAN LINES
Gain Approaching Two Miles
Reported as Result of
LOSSES DECLARED HEAVY
NURSES ARE MANY
Applications Far Exceed Fa
cilities for Training.
PORTLAND GIRL REJECTED
C'lovcrtlalc to Observe Fourth.
CLOVKKDALE, Or., May 16. (Spe
rial.) At a meeting of the business
men here it was decided to hold a
Fourth of July celebration.
Fetrolrum bus been inntalled as fuel in
htle'a Itroat nitrato works, at a saving of
more than 30 per cent of the coat of coal.
Ambitious One Docs Not Despair,
However, and Hopes by Persis
tent Efforts to Win Chance
to Be Sent to lront.
BY EDITH E. UNYON.
SOMEWHERE IN ENGLAND, April
S4 T went to the hospital for the
personal interview, filled with en
thusiasm and hope. 1 was pieasaiiwj
received by the assistant matron. 1
nswered the manifold questions quite
satisfactorily. She seemea giaa 10
hear I had been vaccinaiea imiuraia-
ly U was glad that the aforesaid vac
cination did not "take"). The only
dubious thing seemed to be my recent
sojourn in a Portland hospital (as a
patient, not as a nurse).
However, sue xojq me j. was uuo
thnsp weeded out. as it were, and
selected and saved for the medical ex
amination by their own doctor. This
was at 2:30 P. M. and the doctor at
tended at 4:10 P. M. so we were
kindly taken through the hospital by
one of the sisters, wno manager io
took very sweet in the notoriously un
becoming uniform of the hospital.
Honptnl Cheerful an Iosllle.
The hospital is wonderful and looked
as cheerful as it could with its pale
green tiled wards and its glowing, open
iireplaces and the beautiful daffodils
and primroses so bountifully supplied
by its kind friends. Alas! I saw many
wounded soldiers. One poor hero had
just had his foot amputated and was
lying with his race to tne wan trying,
I am sure. to readjust his world.
Words in such a case would be poor
consolation from a stranger, so I
passed silently by his bed, with honour
and pity tor mm in my neart. mis
table was massed with lovely Spring
flowers. In this ward there were
several exceedingly cheerful convales
cents in khaki, exchanging tales of the
trenches. They were almost ready and
quite anxious to be back at the front.
After we had seen the nurses home
and looked hopefully at the proba
tioner's rooms each hoping to occupy
one we were hospitabally invited to
tea in' the sisters' dining-room. "We"
Includes with me the other hopeful
candidates for the tnree montns' spe
Ordeal of Examination Cornea.
The tea was good, but as the ordeal
was drawing near I may admit that
some of mine shook into the saucer.
The more I tried to keep my nerves
and hands steady . the more they shook.
After a few moments of agony we
were all ushered to a dressing-room
and told to prepare for the medical ex
I will spare you the details of this,
but I may say, in passing, that the
whole affair made me feel uncommon
ly like a horse for sale. Special care
was taken not to buy one with spavin
Our medical man was one of the old
school, one of the old, old, old school.
After this trial I silently passed
away Into the antechamber, got on
what I had got off and then was asked
to go into the matron's room.
In fear and trembling I went in and
was greeted with the blighting words:
"The doctor does not consider you
strong enough lor eo busy a hospital
That was the end.
After recovery from the first shock
of the refusal I tottered to the room
of a Sister who is an old friend of
mine. She revived me with sympathy
and the offer of more tea.
1 didn't really have spavin. It was
the recentness of the operation in the
Portland hospital in spite of my won
derful recovery and the fact that I
looked out-and-out pe most healthy
Apparently the entire feminine pop
ulation of England stand in line and
pray to be let into the hospital and
pay the 15 guineas for this special war
course. They had 700 applicants last
monttt and have already had 600 this
month. After the final wooriino- nut
they can take In only one in every 10.
No wonder they weeded out me.
i ao not give up hope vet of hpina- a
nurse. After trying to get into the
naraest nospitai in London I shall now
rest a month to get stronger and take
first-aid lectures and ambulance lec-
..urcs given Dy tne Red Cross Society.
Then, if I can pass thrir nminnin.
and get a certificate, Ithink I can get
into one of the big volunteer hospitals
in the north. I am, of course, disap-
v,w.icu m not oeing able to get in a
hospital now. but rpl mr. t u i .
achieve my ambition in time.
GOVERNOR'S TOPICS NAMED
Mr. Lister Announces Problems Con-
' ference Will Discuss.
OLYMPIA. Wash., May 16. (Spe
cial.) The principal subjects that will
be before the Western G
ference at Seattle next week were an
nounced by Governor Lister, secretary
of toe conference, today. These ares
"Power Sites," "Irrigation of Lands as
Related to Reclamation Work," "Tim
ber Conservation and Forest Protec
tion," "A Better and More Economical
Handling of Public Lands" and "Adop
tion of a Budget System in State Af
fairs." The detailed programme will be an
nounced in Seattle Monday, after the
Governor has consulted with Governor
Spry, of Utah, president of the confer
ence, which assembles Tuesday for a
Germans Explode Mine Behind
French Trendies and Eight Com
panies Attack, but Paris Says
Lost Ground Was Regained.
PARIS. May 16. The. following offi
cial communication was issued by the
War Office tonight:
"We repulsea today with complete
success a fourth German counter-at-tack
at Steenstraete. We have con
served all the positions won yesterday
and consolidated our gain, the Impor
tance of which is emphasized by the
violent effort of the enemy.
"Farther to the south the British
troops inflicted on the Germans a seri
ous check and carried to the southwest
of Richebourg-L'Avou a kilometer of
trenches. At the same time to the
northwest of Festubert they took pos
session of 500 meters of trenches. This
second attack was later pushed for
ward and on a front of 600 meters re
sulted in a gain of 1500 meters, in which
the number of German losses was high.
The advance of the British troops con
Great Tenacity Exhibited.
"In the sector to the north of Arras
we have carried out divers actions with
a view to consolidating our new front.
In driving out the enemy from several
points where they were still holding on
our troops gave proof in the struggle.
foot by foot, of great tenacity.
"We gained 200 meters on the slope
which descends from the plateau ot
Lorette, near the sugar refinery ot
Souchez. - We have carried some ad
ditional houses in the northern part of
Neuville. We exploded a captive bal
loon to the east of Vimy and our av
ators have bombarded the station or
"The enemy last night exploded a
mine behind our first line. Eight Ger
man companies immediately precipi
tated themselves on our positions and
gained a foothold in one salient.
L,offt Ground Is Recovered.
"We immediately delivered a counter
attack and retook part of the lost
ground, taking 77 prisoners, of whom
three, were officer's. In the course ot
the day we delivered a counter-attack,
which was carried out with much spirit
with bayonet and hand grenades and
resulted with our recapture of all of
"The enemy has suffered enormous
losses a fact which has been estab
lished by us with certainty In the
trenches and on the parapets. We have,
in fact, found more than 1000 German
dead and we . have, in addition, cap
tured S00 prisoners, including nine offi
cers, and taken six machine guns. Thus,
almost all of the attacking force . re
mained either in our hands or on the
FROM OCCIPIKD I1V EACH OP
THE A KM IKS.
Diagram Showing at a Glance the
Mne Held by ITench, Hritinti I
and Belgian Troops. J
31 Ml lea.
A Paris newspaper,
Le Matin, has prepared
figures showing the
fronts occupied by the
various armies fight
ing against the Ger
mans. In the west the
French occupy a front
of 643, miles, the
British 3 Hi miles, the
Belgians 17 a miles,
In the east the Rus
sians hold a line ex
ten ding over 856 Vi
miles, while in the
south the Serbians and
Monte negrins cover
This brings the en
tire length of the
fighting fronts up to
the enormous total of
than any preceding, so are the proba
bilities of disease increased.
The relatively small outbreak of
1866 between Austria and Prussia was
followed by air- appalling outbreak of
cholera in Central Europe. Coincident
with Napoleon's retreat from Moscow
came an epidemic of the most virulent
form of typhus, which devastated
Smaller Countries Plague-Stricken.
Already in the smaller countries.
and In those more distant places
where English and American Journal
ists are not there to note it and make
it real to their people as they would
if an epidemic started, here in Paris or
London, there is terrible disease. I
heard that 300 of the volunteer party
of 600 that went to Serbia from Eng
land have been victims of some form
of disease, generally typhus.
Admiral Ronarch, who is In com
mand of the French marines in the
north, has written home for informa
tion from some of his savant friends
regarding the awful pest of mosqui
toes. On account of the floods of the
Yser it only needed the first warm
ray of Spring son to hatch myriads
of these dangerous and bothersome in
sects. They troubled the men so much
that the Admiral gave orders for net
masks, but they were uncomfortable
and stuck fo the face. So now he
wants some one from the Academy to
tell him what can be done to save the
marines not only from the annoyance
but also from the danger of epidemics
which these insects present.
DUTCH WOMEN SUFFER
ME.V IX HOLLAND BETTER PRO.
TECTEU IS WAR TIME.
BERLIN SAYS FIGHT : GOES ON
Allies Declared - to lie Attacking
Regardless of Losses.
BERLIN, via London. May 16. The
following recital of yesterday's events
at the front was given out today at
the War Office:
"Strong enemy troops since yester
day have been attacking north of Ypres
our positions east of the canal at
Steenstraete and Het Sas without re
gard for their own losses. All attacks
were repulsed. The battle of Steen
straete continues. i
"South of Lille the British made in
fantry attacks, after strong artillery
preparations which already have been
repulsed in most places, but fighting
continues at one or two points.
"Farther south, on both sides of the
ridga of Lorette Hills and north of
Arras, renewed French attacks broke
down under our fire. The French suf
fered especially heavy losses in the
"By an attack we took possession
of a strong French vantage point ex
tending over a width of 600 meters
and a depth of 200 meters and held
them notwithstanding three enemy
counter-attacks during the night, in
which our opponents suffered heavy
losses. Much material and 60 prison
ers fell into our hands.
"Between the Meuse and the Mozelle
there were lively artillery duels along
the entire front The only infantry
engagements took place on the western
border of the forest of Lepretre, where
the battle has not yet come to a con
cjuslon." BRITISH ADVANCE IN NIGHT
German Line Declared Broken on
Front of Nearly Two Miles.
LONDON, May 16. The following of
ficial statement 'wis Issued by the
British War Office tonight:
"The first army has made a success
ful attack between Richebourg l'Avoue
and Festubert, breaking the enemy's
line over the greater .part of a two
"The attack began at midnight to
the south o,f Richebourg l'Avoue, where
we carried two successive lines of Ger
man breastworks on a front of 800
yards. A mile farther to the south
another attack at dawn carried 1200
yards of German front-line trenches,
and was pushed rapidly on, extending
its success 600 yards farther south by
bombing along the German trenches.
Here we crossed the Festubert-Quinque
road and advanced nearly a mile into
the German lines.
The fighting still continues in our
favor, and throughout the day our
brave troops have fought splendidly."
ROBBERIES LAID TO FOUR
Daylight Thefts Traced to Men
Caught at Oswego.
OREGON CITY. Or.. May 16. (Spe
cial.) Sheriff Wilson was notified
this morning that Deputy Sheriff Riley
at Oswego had arrested a man named
Kelly and three confederates, who, the
officers believe, are responsible for the
series of daylight robberies that has
been reported recently in various parts
of the county. , ,
The men were brought' to Oregon
City. The Sheriff believes that these
men are responsible for the robberies
at Oak Grove and Milwaukie and the
grocery store in Oswego recently. ,
PARIS READY FOR PLAGUE
(Continued From Firat Page.)
slble is being done by the authorities
to safeguard the health of the civil
population, but, accordingly as tITis
war is on so much greater a scale
Soldiers Lndrr Mobilisation Are Well
Cared For Those at Home En- 1
dure Hideous Misery.
THE HAGUE. Netherlands, May -1.
(Correspondence of the Associated
Press.) The hardships ot the mobili
zation of the Lutcn army have fallen
hard upon Dutch women. The men
have it all their own way they are fed,
clothed, housed and receive medical at
tendance from the government and 8
cents a day pocket money to boot. Be
sides, they are held to orderly lives,
which is excellent for their healtn.
With the womt'n it is another story.
A farmer's wife may have young chil
dren to care for; she still must do the
Spring plowing. She has done it. The
shopkeepers' wives must keep their
shops. When application is made for
it, the wife of the soldier in the mili
tia receives a gulder a day (40 cental,
but even with this official assistance
there are thousands of cases of hideous
With all of these the Royal National
Relief Committee is occupied, and the
generous among the Hollanders of
wealth foot the bills.
Some of the direst need is among
those of good family in Holland, whose
income has been small but regular
from old, established securities of com
panies whose business has been crip
pled by the war. There are no more
A young woman law student in Am
sterdam has started the work of relief
for this class. The offices are in a
building in Amsterdam, to enter which
implies no errand of charity seeking.
There those who come receive financial
aid if they need it; legal help, too, to
assist tnem to save what may be from
the wreckage of fallen fortunes; best
of all, a sympathetic ear ready to hear
tne story ana to comfort
The small shopkeeper, the barber, the
DiacKsnutn, middling prosperous in
peace times, with a staff of regular
customers, will suffer longest- He can
not close his shop for nine months and
more and find his trade waiting when
he returns from the army. The wives
of such men sell or pawn what little
things they can spare rather than ask
for relief. To their rescue the Queen
of the Xetherlands has called together
a group of rich bankers of the larger
cities or iioiiana. i ney assist the hard
pressed of small businesses to short
time loans on little or no interest, the
good name of the shop and its keeper
CLASS OF 18 GRADUATED
Kennewiek High School Exercises
Held and Diplomas Given.
KENNEWICK, Wash., May 16. (Spe
cial.) Commencement exercises were
held at the High School Friday night
when 18 graduates, 11 boys and seven
girls. received dirtlomas. Professor
' Y ML
That is light and flaky will
result by using
All it contains is
100 PURE LEAF LARD
No better lard or shorten
ing is made anywhere. This
is a strong statement but it is
backed by facts. Columbia
Lard has stood the test of
time as it has been used by the
best cooks for over 20 years.
Come and see it made. Open ket
tle rendered under the most sani
tary and modern conditions and
bia Brand" from
your dealer. It is
the best guaran
tee of quality.
Bratton. of Whitman College, ave the
commencement add re as. Superintendent
Lewis presented the prize of 925 to
Kennewiek champion debating- team,
and Principal Groom presented the di
plomas to the graduates. Music was
rendered by the High School chorus and
Professor Bratton epoke on "The Re
lationship of Education to Democracy."
Tutu Vails Canal Hrcak&.
TWIN FALLS, Idaho. May 16. (Spe
cial.) The most serioua break ever ex
perienced by the Twin Knlln Canal Com
pany has occurred near Curry, four
miles Houthweet of thin citv. Mure than
100 feet of the low-line canal bank w&a
wanned out, resulting in the serious
flooding of a larpe area of the sur
rounding land and the washing out of
Hinall bridges and culverts. An unusu
ally larse head of water was being
carried at the lime. An acetylene as
apparatus furntwhes the necessary lixht
by which the work Is being carried on
ut night. Throe crows are working day
and night to complete the work.
Thr wr niorf than 2 ."." hatUra nt
nV Irrntfben rtnrin t " t vtl v r.
"My doctor, too,
PERHAPS it came as a surprise when
you learned that your friend was a
staunch believer in Sanatogen, and that
Aii doctor has recommended it for him,
too. You thought yours was an isolated
case, perhaps and instead you found
yourself one of the thousands being
directed to better digestion, strengthened
nerves and reinvigorated energy by the
upbuilding and tonic effects of Sanatogen.
But it is not a surprise to us. We
know Sanatogen is most and best
advertised by word of mouth. The use
of Sanatogen is spread broadcast by the
good it does. Its users are its friends
sincere, enthusiastic, grateful.
Else why chould so many famous people like
John Burroughs, Gilbert Parker, Lady Somerset,
Colonel Watterson, Rear Admiral SiRsbee, for
inatance people whose very names instill confi
dence be so willing to tell over their own sig
natures of the good Sanatogen did them? Why
should more than 21,000 physicians write, as they
have written, so sincerely, ofteo even enthusi
astically of their belief in
But if you know you
need the help that Sana
togen gives why should
you wait for a friend to
recommend it to you ?
Surely the overwhelming
testimony in behalf of San
atogen should con vi nee
you that it will help you.
Sanatos-n ia aold by rood druffaiata
Terywharo from Sl.OO up.
Grdni Print, ImUmAtimmsl Ctngrtt$mf Mtdicime, Lniont 1911
i ''i. 'w hi aa &irm
? ft v H iliil-lll-; MM
r A nrUGfUGt IS lrf I
Pvf. Thomas B. Still
mm. M S.Jk.D., the well
known r etc arch chemist of
New York, writes:
"The chemical anion ot the
eoafctituents ot Saiutoren is a
true one. representative of the
highest stall id the tormnatioa
ot a product cont&inintj phos
phorus ra the oceanic phos-phatece-aditioii,
and so com
bined that digrstion and as
similatfoa of Sanatogen are
rendered complete with the
- aT Mn- i if'
for a Free copy "Nervt Health Retained." If you wish to learn more about Sanatogen before you use it, write
for a copy of this booklet, beautifully illustrated and comprising facts "d information of the greatest interest. Tear
this off as a reminder to address THE BAUER CHEMICAL CO.. - Irving Place. New York.