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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTTR MOHNING OltEGONIAN. 3IOXDAT, .TT77TE 21, 1915.
CHIEF LEAVES HIM
Departure of General Angeles
May Aid New Alignment
LINE CROSSED SECRETLY
Sfews, Following Split Between Car
ranza and Obregon, Encourages
Washington to' Believe De
velopments Are Coming.
WASHINGTON, Juno 20 General
Felipe Angeles, artillery expert and
right-hand man of Geaeral Francisco
Villa, has left his chief and is now In
the United States en roate to Boston
to visit his family.
Definite word to this effect reached
th.e United States Government tonight
from its border agents, who reported
that Angeles had crossed Into American
territory secretly last Friday night.
One explanation advanced is that
Angeles is coming to the United States
to confer with some of the many prom
inent Mexicans who have been living
In exile to get the "active moral sup
port." which President Wilson an
nounced in his recent statement the
United States soon would give some
group unless the warring factions
could agree among themselves.
Return to Villa Doubted.
Enrique C. Llorente. Washington rep
resentative of the "Villa-Zap at a govern
ment, said he had heard absolutely
nothing of the movements of Angeles.
The Carranza agency gave out a state
ment pointing out that Angeles prob
ably never would return to Villa's
standard. The statement was as fol
lows: "The constitutionalist agency Js in
formed that General Angeles and his
staff arrived in Juarez Friday night,
and it is reported that Angeles intends
to take refuge in the United States.
Part of his staff are in 1 Paso and
part in Juarez, but. according to the
message, all declare they will not re
turn to the front. They are keeping
themselves secluded from all except
their intimate friends, and all admit
that the recent defeat at Leon was a
virtual annihilation of the Villa sol
diers, and that Villa's days are num
bered." Personal Disagreement Rumored.
Many officials seemed to take the
view also that Angeles had left Villa
because of personal differences shortly
before the battle of Celaya, 1b which
Villa lost his first important military
movement. He was without the serv
ice of Angeles then and rumors were
current at the time of a personal dis
agreement. With Angeles move coming on the
heels of the split between General Car
ranza and his commander-in-chief.
General Obregon, some officials were
"encouraged to believe that out of tne
tangle might come a. new alignment
comprising the best elements of the
Carranza and Villa factions, forming
an organization which might, if suc
cessful in dominating the situation, ob
tain recognition by the United States.
New Revolution Planned.
The American (government is taking
no hand in the developments, watching
closely the changes in Mexican politics
in the hope that they augur an event
ual restoration of peace.
To the ability of Angeles as an ar
tillery expert has been attributed many
of Villa's successes. Frequently the
Carranza faction has charged that An
geles was affiliated with some of the
elements which were driven out of
Mexico by the overthrow of Huerta.
Angeles has always denied this, but re
cently there have been reports that he
would rejoin one of the groups of Mex
icans now in this country and planning
a new revolution in Mexico.
Carranza Xot to Oppose Red Cross.
LAREDO, Tex.. June 20. Carranza
authorities in Nuevo Laredo today as
sured Brigadier-General C. A. Devol,
general manager of the American Red
Cross, that they would not oppose pas
sage of relief supplies through terri
tory controlled by them.
SERBS OCCUPY DURAZZO
Albanian Provisional President
Takes Flight to Italy.
LONTON, June 20. A Reuter dis
patch from Athena says It la reported
that the Serbians have occupied Du
razzo, Albania. Essad Pasha, pro
visional president of Albania, and for
mer commander of the Turkish forces
at Scutari, is said to have fled to Italy
Serbian troops have been operating
In Albania for some time and the
Serbian War Office has announced the
occupation of considerable territory in
that state with Durazzo as their ulti
Italy has not formally declared war
on Turkey, which may explain the re
ported flight of Essad Pasha to Italy.
TWO DROWN UNDER AUTO
Machine Holds Victims Under In
Creek Only 14 Inches Deep.
BUTTE, Mont.. June 20. Herman
Lembke, a master plumber, and George
T. Schwend, a woodsawyer. were
drowned in 14 inches of water near
cere today when their automobile
plunged off a bridge into Black Tail
There were no eye-witnesses to the
accident and it was several hours be
lore the bodies were found pinned un
der the machine. An investigation in
c lea ted that the machine had hit a
rock in the road at a high rate of
tpeed and had veered off the bridge.
BRYAN VIEW 'IS SUBJECT
Dr. Boyd Takes ex-Secretary as Ser
"What's the matter with, Bryan?
Why, it's the actual world men as
Dr. John H. Boyd, pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church, .thus
answered his own quetsion. propounded
in his sermon last evening.
"Bryan dreamed a dream a Natioru.1
ideal of an unarmed, yet Imperial peo
pie, but at last our idealist came into
contact with an actual world, with
..National prejudice and envy; a world
shaking with the thunder of artillery,
continued the pastor. "He attempted
to apply his idealism to an actual situa
tion. Wilson did not allow his idealism
to absorb all else and had a broader
and clearer vision of the situation.
"An ideal is the most valuable asset
a nation can have. England ia not at
- war because of a broken treaty or to
protect Belgium, but to maintain its
ideal of National security. The ideal
of a world-wide German empire is
driving the Germans. The dreamer of
dreams is worth a thousand of you
practical fellows; who can only handle
concrete things. It is the practical
man who brought the world to what it
is. The idealist a man who dreams
the impossible and accomplishes it
through his : followers is the world
maker. "Jesus Christ was an idealist. He
dreamt of human brotherhood and his
ideal is the holiest and richest asset
of humanity. But he was not a wild
brained Idealist and adjusted himself to
the actual world.
"We are living in a bad world a
world of evil, racial hatred, pride of
empire, -eioth and lust. You can't
escape from reality and you dare not
"There are two ideal governments.
Absolute monarchy if the government
of a great and good man is ideal.
Heaven is an absolute monarchy. But
an absolute monarchy on earth is dam
nable because of human nature. The
other ideal is anarchy, where all is
so right that no outward restraint is
necessary. Heaven is in a state of
lawlessness and anarchy. Yet on earth
anarchy is a dark, brutal, horrid thing,
because of human nature.
"The idealism of a William Jennings
Bryan, tempered with the practical
wisdom of a Wilson and a Tatt is
needed to deal with the world as it ia"
OAKS CONCERT ENJOYED
LT7TIIEII COLLEK MUSICIANS A "D
WATER SPORTS ATTRACT.
ELtrleda Heller Weinstein Be on
Programme Tonight and Rear
Wreli Comedy BUI Good.
Two enthusiastic audiences in the
Oaks Auditorium greeted the Luther
College Concert Band and Choral Union
yesterday. Every number of the band
was well applauded. The Luther stu-
Mrs. Elfrleda Heller Welnsteln, Who
Will Sins: at Oaks Tonight.
dents leave this morning for Tacoma,
en route to Deccrah, la.
But not even the lure of Liszt, the
solemn cadences of Wagner or sprightly
Sousa marches, played with all the vim
of the Luther College band, could draw
from the bathing pavilion those ardent
60ula who were determined to get the
advantages Of a Sunday river dip.
Who cared if 'twas a . little chilly?
Once in, water pastimes caused a rapid
forgetting of any possible watery chill.
The enthusiasm of the river was suffi
cient to provide several hundred young
people with tingling skins and ravenous
appetites. By next Sunday it is wholly
probable that the water will be warmer.
Tonight Elfrieda Heller Weinstein
will be added to the free programme in
the auditorium. Mrs. Weinstein has
Just returned from New York, and it is
prophesied that, with the late songs
she has brought with her, this ever-
popular Portland, singer will make a
big hit. -
After tonight Mrs. Weinstein will be
heard every afternoon and evening this
week. Mrs. Weinstein came specially
from New York to fill this engagement
at the Oaks.
Mrs. Weinstein studied for four years
with the late Hose Bloch Bauer, and
later with Frank King Clark in Paris
"The Rounders" is the title of the
new musical comedy hit to go on at
the Oaks. It proved successful, and
with orchestral concerts will be given
every afternoon and night this week.
MURDER IS SUSPECTED
WASHINGTON MAN'S BODY FOUND
IN RUINS OF HOME.
Sheriff Expect to Make Arrest In Con
nection With Mysterious Death
Near Port Orchard.
SEATTLE, Wash.. June 20. The body
of George Cleveland, whose farm house
and barn in a lonely wood nine miles
south of Port Orchard were found
burned to the ground last Wednesday,
waa iuuua ioaay. it naa burned to a
crisp in a small cellar underneath the
Sheriff Shattuck. of Kltsao County
said tonight that he believed Cleve
land had been murdered, and that he
expected to make an arrest by tomor
The chief indication of murd.r ar.
cording to the Sheriff, was the fact
that the body lay as thousrh th
there hastily, the head only about a
foot away from the feet, and that wood
had apparently been piled around the
body. There were several fractures.
Three years ago an incident almost
exactly similar happened within a short
distance of the Cleveland .ranch. Two
months ago another rancher living
half a mile away was found murdered
All day yesterday and this morning
was devoted to a search of th neie-o.
borhood for the missing man. It had
been given up and the searching party.
wmcn consisted or tne Sheriff, Miss
June Cleveland, the rancher's daughter.
and the County Attorney had" returned
to Port Orchard when Miss Cleveland
remembered the existence of the little
cellar and the party hastened back to
the successful conclusion of the search
BATTLE WITH YAQUIS IS ON
Mexican Troops Begin Action as
American Warship Arrives.
ON BOARD U. S. S. COLORADO
Guaymas. Mexico via radio to San
Diego, June 20. Fighting is reported
in progress along the Yaqui River north
of the American settlements, indicating
that the Mexican troops are now be
ginning active operations against the
The Colorado arrived at Guaymas at
9 o'clock tonight. She left San Diego
with several hundred marines aboard
to aid Americans imperiled by Yaquis
it it enouiQ oe xouno. necessary.
20 fliii BY IB
Drunken Anti-German Rioters
Wreck 700 Stores, Fac
tories, Private Lodgings.
RUSSIANS SUFFER MOST
All but 1 1 3 of Buildings Destroyed
Owned by Czar's Own Subjects.
City Turned Into "Wild Dis
order for 24 Hours.
PETROGRAD. via London. June 21.
Moscow suffered damage to the extent
of $20,000,000 during the recent anti
German demonstrations, in which near
ly 500 stores and factories and more
than 200 private lodgings t were
The mobs turned the city into wild
disorder, according to eyewitnesses.
The - rioters, heated with liquor,
which they found in demolished wine
stores, became reckless in their pillag
ing, setting fire to and destroying
many stores and apartments, the own
ers of which were Russians. Of the
total number of buildings destroyed
-only 113 belonged to Austro-German
The demonstration began early June
9 and lasted more than 24 hours.
It U. SSI AX DEFEAT SEEMS SURE
Austrlans Confident of Driving Foe
' In Third Iiemberg Battle.
AUSTRIAN HEADQUARTERS, June
20. via London. June 21. A feeling of
distinct optimism prevails here regard
ing the outlook for the Austro-German
allies in the forthcoming "third battle
of Lemberg." The Russians have been
losing ground steadily in the campaign
across Galicia, which has lasted nearly
seven weeks, and in spite of the re
peated arrivals of reinforcements have
been unable to hold any of the various
The Russian chances of making a
stand seemed best when they reached
the San with Przemysl as the point of
support, but the battered and half-repaired
fortress was retaken speedily.
With the arrival of the Germanic allies
atthe Grodek line, which constitutes
the first outer line of the Lemberg de
fenses, a new phase of the struggle
begins, which from the Austro-German
points, augurs well for the attackers.
The Russians now seem in imminent
danger of having their left flank turned
before the great battle begins. The
Austrian army under Archduke Joseph
Ferdinand, has been pushing the Rus
sians northward on the San River for
the last few days, being well into Rus
sian territory. Hence, General von
Mackensen's army. while working
around north of Lemberg, need fear no
General von Mackensen. in executing
this plan, already has gained a foot
hold east of the Grodek line and threat
ens the Russian right at Lemberg. Mean
while, General von Boehm-Ermolli.
commanding the Austrian army on Von
Mackensen's right. Is keeping the Rus
sians busy on the lower waters of the
Wereszya and will attempt to advance
on the stream as opportunity offers.
South of Lemberg the Russians still
hold some terrain on the right bank
of the Dniester, but have been, unable
to prevent General Linsingen from
pushing them inward toward the river,
notwithstanding the fact that they
have been heavily reinforced and have
made desperate efforts to check the
Austro-German advance. Further
eastward, the situation looks still less
hopeful for the Russians.
KRASNER TO BE LAWYER
Man Accused Under Mann Act Is to
Conduct Own Defense.
Sam Krasner. well known in the
Portland underworld, will act as law
yer for himself when his trial on a
Federal charge of violating the Mann
white slave act comes up in Judge
Bean's court this morning. At least,
Krasner has notified the court that
he will conduct his own defense, and
has been active in looking up the
names of prospective Jurymen and in
Krasner was arrested in New Or
leans by Government authorities last
Winter. He was brought to Portland
for trial, but has been at liberty on
bail since returning to this city. He
has an active partner in the prepara
tion of his defense in the. person of
Pretty nearly everybody in Port
land has heard of Sam Krasner. if the
newspaper are -read at all. He has
been a central figure in more than one
grand Jury investigation, and attained
much notoriety in the administration
of Mayor Rushlight. He is accused by
the Government of having transported
a woman from Portland to New Or
leans contrary to the Mann act.
TRAINMEN'S CHIEF HEARD
President of Brotherhood Leaves at
Night for Tacoma.
W. G. . Lee, president of the grand
lodge of the Brotherhood of Railroad
Trainmen, left Portland at 11:30 o clock
last night for Tacoma and Seattle, after
passing a busy Sunday here.
At 1:30 o'clock in the afternoon he
attended a special meeting of the mem
bers of Sunset Lodge, No. ISO, of the
Brotherhood, in Eagles' Hall, 264 Vj
Second street. Mr. Lee addressed the
He spoke in the same hall again at
7:30 o clock last night at another meet
ing held under the auspices of Sunset
Lodge, to which members of the Order
of Railroad Conductors, Brotherhood of
Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen
and Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi
neers had also been Invited.
From Seattle Mr. Lee, who is ac
companied by his wife, will go to Van
couver and Victoria, B. C. thence re
turning to Cleveland, his headquarters
via the Canadian route.
FIVE IN JITNEY CRASH HURT
Small Bus and Big Touring Antomo
Five persons were Injured at 11:20
o'clock last night by the collision of
a touring car with a small Jitney bus
at Twenty-first and Washington
The injured were: A. A. Webster.
employe of the Covey Motorcar Com
pany, chest bruised and possibly broken
rib; H. Lawrence, driver of the Jitney
bus. hand cut: A. Schatz, 235 Clay
street. - bead cut; Mrs. Schatz. face
bruised: and J. C. Simpson, 473 Salmon
street, both legs cut.
Mr. Webster was driving alone in
the big car. Mr. and Mrs. Schatz and
Mr. Simpson were passengers in the
The bus was going east on Washing
ton street. Mr. Webster, who was
traveling- west on the same street, at
tempted to turn into the Covey Com
pany's garage on Twenty-first street
and the cars met head-on.
The force of the impact reared the
lighter Jitney bus on the rear wheels,
wrecking the machine. Mr. Lawrence
was thrown from the wheel and lighted
under the touring car. Hia hand was
cut on the windshield. The passengers
In the Jitney were not . thrown, but
were badly shaken and cut. Mr. Web
ster's chest struck the steering wheel,
which is believed to have broken one
of his ribs.
Patrolman Hazen called a car from
the Ambulance Service Company and
sent the Injured passengers to the Good
Samaritan Hospital. Lawrence was
taken to the Police Emergency Hos
pital. Mr. Webster drove the touring
car to his company's garage and then
went to his home. Both machines were
GRAND OPERA IS HEARD
POUR ITALIAN STARS SENG AT
Solos ana 0,aarxetn From Master
pieces Win Warm Applause and
Houses Are Crowded.
From the viewpoint of straight, high-
class music, it Is decidedly worth while
going to the National Theater.
The reason is a treat in grand opera.
sung by four Italian ppera stars.
Ail or us do not nave money enougn
to hear grand opera and pay way-up
grand-opera prices and., on that ac
count, many have never heard grand
opera sung by experts.
But it is possible for anyone to go to
the National and for the price, say, of
a cigar, hear grand opera.
Big crowds thought so yesterday and
went and applauded the opera stars to
their heart's content Tin! Schenettl,
soprano; Paolo Galazzi, baritone; Ollnto
Lombard!, basso, and Gerolamo Ingar,
Schenettl, Lombardl and Ingar were
members of the Cecchetti and De Falco
grand opera troupe that recently pre
sented grand opera for more than three
weeks in this city with spectacular suc
cess. Galazzi is the "new man" of his
quartet and is an artist of experience.
Galazzi opened the bill with a mag
nificent rendition of the famous pro
logue from "I Pagliacci" (Leoncaveilo).
He has a superb voice In fine condition,
and it is of unobstructed, sonorous
quality. He has fine stage presence
and is an admirable actor.
Ingar appeared to advantage as Canlo,
the master clown In "I Pagliacci."
Ingar sang the celebrated "Lament"
from this opera, and his fine, spark
ling tenor voice was a treat to hear.
He makes a realistic Canio, and invests
his singing with that tragic value that
the part demands.
Schenettl and Galazzi sang a duet
from that same opera in fine style.
Their voices bled well together.
A star act Is the. "Golden Calf" song.
with quartet from Gounod's "Faust,"
with the leading part sung by the great
Lombardl. He Is costumed as Mephis-
topheles, and his massive basso voice
was both compelling and magnetic.
All four soloists appear and sing in
TURKS TAKE FRESH GRIP
ARMY CORPS CAPTURED IN CAU
CASUS IS REPLACED.
Russians Opposed In Flanking Move-
' ment Against Enerom and
New Offensive Is Begin,
TIFLIS, June 19, via Petrograd and
London, June 20. Operations in the
Dardanelles apparently are having no
effect on the operations along the
Caucasian front. The Turks are re
ported to have replaced in a compara
tively short time tne .Ninth Army
Corps, which was captured by the Rus
sians at Sari Kamysh. They also have
restored and supplied with ammunition
the Tenth and Eleventh Corps, wmcn
were seriously reduced in numbers by
fighting and disease.
The main Turkish concentration is
taking peace against Olti, Melo and
Klskin, outside of which line the First
and Sixth Corps, and the remainder of
Haiti Bey's army, which was defeated
at Dilman, are now drawn up. in ad
dition to an attempt to prevent the
Russians from outflanking Erzerum,
the Turks are undertaking offensive
Kurd leaders, who were responsible
for Armenian massacres in the Van
district, have, surrendered voluntarily
to the Russian and are being deported
to the interior with their dependents.
PHILETUS F. FOUTS DIES
Former Resident of Portland Suc
cumbs at Age of 6 6.
Philetus F. Fouts, a resident of Ore
gon and Washington for25 years, died
last night at 9:15 o'clock at St- Vincent's
Hospital after a year's siege or niness.
He had been in the hospital several
days. A complication of internal ail
men La was the cause of death.
A pioneer fruitgrower in the upper
Hood River Valley, the late Mr. Fouts
was well known in that section of the
state. He built the first hrick hotel at
Hood River, the Waucoma. now the
Hotel Oregon. From 1893 to .1898 he
lived in the valley. Prior to that time
he had spent three years in Portland,
and between Taquina Bay and Aber
deen. Wash. He also lived at The
Dalles for a time.
Born in Perry County. Ohio, in 1849,
Philetus Fouts moved to Michigan. In
1873 he married Eugenia Stafford. The
couple had two children, Seneca Fouts,
a Portland attorney, and a daughter,
Mrs. Russella Fouts Letts, of Detroit,
Mich. His first wife died in 1881. In
1883 he married Katherine Ries, by
whom he is survived. They had one
son, Philetus F. Fouts, now 22 years old.
WESTERN FIGHTING HEAVY
Paris Tells of Advances. Berlin
Says Ground Is Held.
LONDON, June 20- French and Ger
man reports disagree as to the fighting
in the west. Paris records an advance
of two-thirds of a mile toward Sou
chez. Berlin says that "several partial
attacks have been repulsed with san
guinary losses to the enemy." The
Berlin report adds: "
"In Champagne a French division
which attacked after blowing up a
trench was shot down. French opera
tions against our outposts in the for
ests of Parroy led to local fighting. In
which, we maintained the upper hand.
In the Vosges, Munster was heavily
shelled by the French. Renewed enemy
attacks in the Fecht Valley and south
of that point failed."
The official report from Paris says
that a violent German attack in the
Argonne was repellecLand that two
SOME RARE BARGAINS IN
COLUMBIA ?eVi Jre-on1;
cial today at only
$2.50. special $1.79; C I flQ
reg. tl.BO. special at... O
BASEBALL SPECIAL".0 biu
at. each, lOc; $1.00 D. & O in
M. Bats at. each J I "
PORCH PAINT faVoTh
Paint will last longest and
wear best, one-half CI QC
gallon at- OliuJ
S. W. P. House Paint will not
blister and peel off, O 4 fl
the gallon tJZiH-U
Turpentine, Oils, Brushes,
Paint Department Basement.
LAWN AND GARDEN HOSE
50 feet 7-ply -lnch Oregon
Hose 94.90 o0 feet ff II Ct
6-ply. -inch Park HoseV1! UU
65c Brass Fountain Sprin- CAn
klers at only JtU
25c Grass Shears and I On
Hooks at only 1
STERNO CANNED HEAT
is a paste that's like cold
cream and just as safe. Quick
er, hotter and easier than gas
or electricity. SternoffO OC
Stoves lO to v"3
Woodard, Clarke & Co. Alder at West Park
German trenches were taken on the
heights of the Meuse, with 70 prisoners,
including two officers.
The Paris report is in conflict with
that from Berlin in asserting that the
French offensive in the Fecht Valley
continues to make' progress.
Sheridan Board Elects J. A. Nagle
Principal for Coming Year.
SHERIDAN, Or., June 20. (Special.)
At the meeting of the School Board
last nig-ht. J. A. Nagle, of this place,
was elected to head the Sheridan
schools for next year: Miss Allison
Johnston, of Lincoln, Neb., as assistant
in the high school, and Miss Jessie
Turnidge, of Sheridan, and Miss Scott,
of McMlnnvile. to fill vacancies In the
Bids for the new $19,000 high school
were opened, 18 bidders having their
figures in. The-Board came to no de
cision. One Portland contractor said
last nlgbt that had the proposed school
been built three years ago according
to the same plans and specifications, it
would have cost not less than $25,000.
Hia bid last night was $15,000.
NEED OF SLEEP MINIMIZED
Neurologist Says. Victims of Insom
nia Should "Sot Fear Insanity.
SAJl FRANCISCO. June 20. Sleep is
not necessary to life or health, ac
cording to Dr. Wllse Robinson, a Kan
sas City neurologist, who is a delegate
to the American Medical Association
convention, which opens here tomor
row. Dr. Robinson made this statement
today in an address from the pulpit
of a local church.
"Sleeo is not essential to life or
health," said Dr. -Robinson, "and it
ontrhfc to be explained to the victims
of insomnia who labor under the delu
sion of possible insanity that the loss
of sleep has not caused anyone to go
insane. Horses, eiepnants ana otner
animals suffer no ill-effects from pro
longed periods of sleeplessness."
He added that Bonaparte, Sweden
borg, Wesley and other great men are
said never to have slept more than five
hours out of the 24.
Timbers burled In the water of Great
Bait Lake have been taken up after -S
years of immersion in a perfect state of
"One for Breakfast-
and One for Work"
ASK FOR SODA ATVO ICE CREAM COCPOS, EXTITLKG YOU TO TEX EX
TRA STAMPS ON AFTERNOON SERVICE, 2 O'CLOCK TO 9 O'CLOCK.
. s not too late for
morse s r lower ana vege- n
table Seeds, the package. . . oil
Lawn Grass Seed, pound
packages at only.....
TILTING LIQUID SOAP DIS-
pCIjoppO the only s a n i t ary
LilOLno method for dispens
ing soap in the bathroom,
kitchen and in public places.
rndcf. f.1:50.: .1:7.5. $2.00
A Few Sample Pieces in
At Very Special Prices In the
on sale at. the quart oUl
S1.25 Crestmore, bonded.. 9S
.$1.75 Bushmill's Scotch. -SI .51
1 11.00 Duroy Wine 75
40c Post and Sherry. . . 25e?
$1.00Colmont Blend.... 6iC
W i n-
d o w) Dura-
at the low Afm
price of. each. 30c, 35.
niTTICO Something new and
Dili I tO tasty, per lb. OCf
(Candy Department) .. 33u
52 ADDED TO KLIGK
Southerners Admit Members,
None of Whom in Office.
'NO TIME FOR BRYAN,' VIEW
Senator Lane Praised for Speeches
Supporting Wilson and Loyal
Backing: of President Called
Duty of Every American.
No office holders. Federal or other
wise, were among the 52 new members
voted Into the Kentucky Kllck. an ex
clusive organization of white male
citizens born south of the Mason-Dixon
line, and also the oldest organization
of Democrats in Oregon, which has for
its object the maintenance of good gov
ernment, at its annual meeting Satur
day night at its headquarters in the
The Kentucky Klick has a rule that
no office holders can belong. If a mem
ber becomes an office holder, his mem
bership automatically ceases until he
Is no longer an office holder, when he
can again apply for membership. In
this the Kentucky Klick differs radi
cally from the Jackson Club, another
Democratic organization of tWe state,
which is composed largely of Federal
Members Elected Unanimously.
At Saturday night's meeting the
initiatory committee of the Ivlick r
ported favorably on the following ap
plicants for membership to the first
circle, all of whom were unanimously
P. E. Kelley, of Roseburg: C. A.
Mulkey. O. E. Mulkey and Charles
Newbill, of Mehama; Will Green and
Major F. M. Hopkins, of Newport: P.
E. Doane, of Coquille; W. Stewart, of
Newberg; V. R. Bilyeu, of Albany; J.
M. Blakely, of Enterprise; W. E.
Dunyan, of Marshfleld; F. D. Robbins,
of Pendleton; A. Caldwell, of. Independ
ence; R. R. Butler, of Condon; H. W.
Hall, F. T. Fitzpatrick, John Brogles,
a Healthy Appetite
a Reason" for
BATHING CAPS AND SUITS
In the latest styles at the low
est possible prices. (See our
West Park Window.)
THERMOS BOTTLES ?n c0auram
is complete without one. All
the leading kinds are found
here with prices Just right.
P60c Bromo Seltzer 296
$1.00 Liquid Arvon 79c
A 50c Swamp Root 3-4 C
T I'ne 69
EOc St. J a c o b's
60c Celery King
T Tea. 34
I BOc Cascarets 3-t
D25c Pint Witch Hazel
R 10c Sassafras Bark..... 7c
Five pounds Sulphur.. .30
U 20c Sunset Powder 9
Pacific Fly Repel ler.
G pints. 3o quarts,
50CI one-half gal-
Slon. 751 one gal-
50c Pompeian Massage
BOc Hind's Honey and Al
mond Cream 29
BOc Java Rice Powder. .. .27
BOc Sempre Giovine 2S
Troy Bogard. Francis Harvey, J. H.
Richard, of Woodburn, and the follow
ing from Portland: Minor Lewis, R.
C. Inman, F. Sapp, "Valentine Brown,
J. E. Winstandley. F. M. Coffer, Frank
Schlegel, B. C. Estes, Henry M. Wagner.
H. Q. Turner, M. Blven. J. J. Meyer. A.
R. Ward, D. M. Watson. C. J. Winchel,
R. T. Atkins, David O'Neill, James H.
Black, Arthur E. Edwards, O. F. Dill--man.
A. J. Fanno. W. H. Blevins, W.
L. Black. J. I. Molohon, O. O. Goocb,
J. K. Havely, R. E. Wprrell. Arthur
Goodwin Betts, R. E. Fulton, A. D.
Spencer, Philippine Islands; J. J. Fitz
simmons, Washington, D. C, and G. N.
Townsend. of Dayton. Wash.
Senator and PoNtmaitcr Praised.
A resolution - was enthusiastically
adopted at the meeting heartily indors
ing "our worthy postmaster, F. S. My
ers, for his energy and profound wis
dom in the organization and consoli
dation of the Oregon postmasters into
one harmonious Democratic whole; it
shows the true spirit of Jacksonian
This resolution was adopted unani
mously, as was another introduced im
mediately afterward. When Mark
O'Neill, president of the Klick. an
nounced the vote, there was more en
thusiasm. The resolution read:
"We commend United States Senator
Lane on his recent talks at Gresham
and Bull Run schoolhouses, and fully
indorse his views In support of Presi
dent Wilson's general policies."
Sentiment at the meeting was un
equivocally In behalf of President Wil
son In the present crisis. . It was de
clared that this Is a time for every
American to give his full support to the
President, and no time for attempting
to support both President Wilson and
ex-Secretary Bryan, in view of the
grave problem before the country.
Before the meeting adjourned, Major
F. M. Hopkins, of Newport, was ad
mitted to the "Inner Circle." He is the
third member in five years to receive
KING'S RIB IS REMOVED
Constantino Xot Poisoned or Wound
ed, Says German Physidian.
AMSTERDAM, via London. June 20.
Professor Friedrick Kraus. the Berlin
specialist, who returned home Satur
day from the King of Greece's sick
"King Constantino was neither poi
soned nor wounded, but suffered from
a natural cause."
Dr. Kraus and Dr. Eiselberg. of Vi
enna, remained with the King 17 days.
They found his heart was displaced. A
piece of rib was removed.
LOOK for the man
! who eats Grape
Nuts, and relishes his meals,
is Keen ana
is made from whole wheat
and malted barley with all
the essential mineral phos
A 1 0 days trial of Grape
Nuts may show how to
make yourself fit to do things
that bring money and fame.
Grape - Nuts