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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1915)
THE 3IOICXIXG OREGONIAX. "WEDNESDAY, JULY 14. 1913.
Daniels Says Acceptance Is
Incentive to Others to
Respond to Call.
OTHER NAMES ARE SECRET
Dr. Bell, -Simon Lake, OrviUc
Wright, Kessenden, Hammond
and Ford Suggested Task
Is to Study Xavy'e Future.
WASHINGTON, July 13. Thomas A.
Edison's acceptance of the appoint
ment tendered him by Secretary
Daniels as head of the proposed ad
visory bureau of invention and develop
ment of the Navy was hailed with ex
pressions of extreme satisfaction In
the Department today. Secretary
Daniels proceeded at once with the de
velopment of his new plans. He re
Tused, however, to discuss other prob
able selections, although several note
worthy names were mentioned to draw
Among the names mentioned were
those of Alexander Graham Bell, Simon
Lake. Orville Wright, Professor R. A.
Kessenden, John Hays Hammond, Jr.,
Hudson Maxim and Henry Ford.
Dr. Bell, besides his Invention of
the telephone, is a wide worker in
the field of science; Lake's name is as
sociated with submarines; Wright, it
was suggested, would work on aerial
problems; Professor Fessenden is a
wireless expert; Hammond has con
ducted sucessful experiments with high
explosives and with a device tor con
trolling the courses of torpedoes and
even ships by wireless: Hudson Maxim
works with explosives, and Ford is
an expert in gasoline engine construc
tion, a feature of naval aero experi
ments which will be prominent.
Appeal tm Invrntlve Genius Made. '
M. It. S. Hutchinson, personal repre
sentative of Mr. Kdison. called on Sec
retary Daniels today and informed him
of Mr. Edison's acceptance of the in
vitation. Secretary Daniels said he
was not ready to make any announce
ment, but he felt assured other men
would respond to the call of duty.
"What we want to do in this matter."
said the Secretary, "is to appeal to the
American inventive genius to work for
the Navy and study what we ought
to do. We want them to give us the
best they can. The idea of the ad
visory board will be extended Into
the realms of the unknown in Naval
construction and the possibilities of
naval warfare. We want the advice
of genius .as to new lines. No one
today is able to tell what such advice
Triay bring forth. We cannot tell what
kind of a battleship we should have
three years hence.
"For the first time in 20 years we
rtave had an opportunity to test the
kinds of ships and ammunition that we
have in actual naval warfare. Already
we are putting guns on submarines,
and Admiral Taylor is at work on the
subject of protection against subma
rines. ral Revolution Predicted.
"I believe there will be as much revo
lution in naval construction In the fu
ture as there has been since the Monl
tor. The proposed board is one of
those things that mus grow and work
out its own development."
Secretary Daniels suggested as one
of the possibilities the estaolishment in
Washington of a large naval testing
laboratory, and also said Congress
would be asked for a larger appropria
tion for investigation and experimen
ANNAPOLIS, Md., July 13. The
United States naval engineering ex
periment station, which Secretary Dan
iels in his letter to Thomas A. Kdison
referred to as the only station for
engineering investigation now at the
disposal of the department. Is situ
ated on the opposite side of the Severn
Itiver from the Naval Academy and
forms part of that Institution.
It is the only place where foreign
officers visiting the academy never are
taken. It is the right arm of the Naval
Bureau of steam engineering and is
used for tests and for t'o Investigation
of matter used In the naval service,
and It is now preparing to test coal and
oil heating apparatus for ships of the
The station at present is said to be
overwhelmed with work.
CANADIANS FIGHT WELL
E.XEMV POSITIONS TAKEX ITf FACE
OF HEAVY ARTILLERY FIRE.
Bravery In Attack and Advance la Spite
of Losses Draw Praise la Com-
OTTAWA. July 13. A portion of the
latest report by Sir Max Aitken. offi
cial observer with the Canadian troops
at the front, given out today, covers
the operations of the Canadian division
since . the battle of St. Julien. and
throughout the month of May. It is a
record of hard work In the trenches
and gives instances of courage and re
sourcefulness in attack.
When two companies of the Sixteenth
battalion, on the night of May 20, were
ordered to attack "the Orchard." they
advanced steadily, through a torrent of
shrapnel, rifle and machine-gun fire.
As they reached the Orchard they en
countered a deep, wet ditch, backed by
a hedge, but without hesitation they
plunged through the ditch and nego
tiated tne gaps in the hedge.
On the same night the Tenth battalion
attempted to capture a German fortified
position which the British intelligence
department had named Bex Hill, but
the attack failed. The leading lines of
the front company were all shot down
and the battalion retired. Early on the
morning of May 2, however. Bex Hill
to this time. Sir Max says, the
losses of the Second brigade of the
Canadians amounted to 55 officers and
Bombardment Insurance Provided.
LONDON, July 13. The government
has completed a plan for state Insur
ance against damage "by aircraft and
bombardment, in which it will work in
connection with fire insurance officers.
For private dwellings the rate will be
2 shillings against aircrafts and 1
shillings against aircraft and bombard
Pheasants Arrive at Clackamas.
CLACKAMAS, Or.. July 13. Spe
cial.) The second shipment this year
of 100 young Chinese pheasants was
received here by L Hasmussen, man
ager of the Smith Pheasant Farm.
They were shipped from Hayward. Cal.,
by Mrs. Selma Mathissen, a pheasant
breeder of Southern California,
NOTED INVENTOR WHO HAS ACCEPTED APPOINTMENT AS HEAD
OF BUREAU OF INVENTION AND DEVELOPMENT FOR NAVY.
? ly y A 1
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' : - ; -
v .. - A
STRIKE MOVE IS HIT
Munitions War Act to Be Ap
plied in South Wales.
TEMPORARY ACT IS' MADE
Welsli Engineers and Stokers Nut to
Quit During Negotiations? Coal
Situation Further Compllcat- .
ed by Miners' Demands.
LONDON, July 13. The British gov
ernment has decided to apply the mu
nitions war act to the South Wales
coal strike, owing to the fact that the
strike is prejudicial to the transpor
tation of munitions of war.
The fact that the government had
reached this decision was announced
in the House of' Commons today by
Walter Kunciman, president of the
Board of Trade.
A British official proclamation will
be issued in the course of the day
making it an offense to take part in
a coal strike.
Miner First to Feel New Law.
The Coalmlners' Union is the first to
feel the potent power of the govern
ment created by the new munitions
measure. The men's leader protested
before the passage of the bill that the
miners should not be Included in those
subject to compulsory arbitration, and
developments are awaited with the
keenest interest, as upward of 156.000
miners are involved.
Mr. Kunciman explained that the ef
fect was to make a strike or lockout
heavily fineable offense unless the
differences were referred to the Board
of Trade for settlement by some method
provided by the munitions act.
Confederation Appeal to Mesu
The executive committee of the
Miners Confederation of Great Britain
today decided to appeal to the South
Wales miners to continue working
until a satisfactory settlement was
reached. The committee also decided
to recommend to all county associa
tions that joint machinery should be
set in motion between the owners and
the workmen for settlement of all dis
putes that might arise In the Indus
try. A Cardiff dispatch says the Welsh
engineers and stokers pledged them
selves not to quit work pending
negotiations. The coal situation was
further complicated by the application
of 90.000 Scottish miners for an ad
vance in wa,ges of 25 per cent.
RUSSIANS DISSECT NOTE
GERMAN REPLY REGARDED AS VIC
TORY FOR MILITARY PARTY.
Every Word Breathes Coavldloat That
America Will jfot Dare Insist, Says
PETROGRAD, via London. July 13.
The Novoe V re my a. In editorial com
ment on Germany's reply to the Amerl
can note on submarine warfare, de
clares that the reply Indicates a vie
tory for the military and naval ele
ments in the German Cabinet. The
"Every line of the German answer
tramples upon neutral rights and the
honor of the United States. Every
word breathes the solid conviction that
America will not dare to insist on her
rights, and that America's cry about
right, justice and humanity will re
main empty sounds. Rejecting Ameri
ca's demands. German diplomacy
transforms Germany from accused to
accuser, who puts before the United
States her own demands."
The Novoe Vremya concludes that
the German Admiralty Is making fun of
American diplomatic eloquence, but
expresses the ouinlon that America will
bend the head and engage In further
The Rech. after making an analysis
of the German answer, says:
"The subtleties of President Wilson's
mind we do not know, but there ap
pear to be only two alternatives open
he could forego the role of crier of
humane principles and look upon the
affair from a narrow, practical view
point. In that event he could dis
charge one more Minister, send more
notes to Berlin and deal out safe con
ducts for possibly six. or, let us say,
eight 'enemy' ships. Or he could take
his stand on the high plane of that
historic problem, the yoke of which he
took up two months ago.
"He may feel the whole insulting
cunning of the German answer and
show la deeds that even to bis peace.
able, trustful heart has come the con
viction that the time has arrived to
put an end once and for all to German
WAR ENRICHES SLANG
Germans Develop Irwclal Vernacu
lar in Active Service.
BERLIN, June 20. (Correspondence
of the Associated Pre is.) German
slang Is being enriched by many In
teresting expressions m-hlch have come
into use at the front. The aviators, for
Instance, do not drop bombs they "lay
eggs." Soldiers no longer talk of the
aviator-observer and of the pilot. The
former Is always called Frans and lhe
latter either Helnrlch or Km!!. From
the observer's name a verb has been
formed, "franien," meaning to observe
or spy out. From this the derivative
verrranzen has been formed, mean
ing to observe falsely or poorly. Thus
eine Sache verfranzen ' signifies the
rendering futile of a movement by poor
The projectiles of the artillery, both
of the German and hostile armies, bear
several pet names. The German mis
siles are called "gifts." "Iron gifts" or
"old gentlemen. Hostile projectiles
are termed from their development of
smoke, "black sows" or "wooljr bears'
from the manner in which they land;
"chained dogs" or "blind skippers";
from their noise. rowdy Henry" or
"trailer wagons." Those that scatter
their missiles effectively rejoice In the
name of "sprinkling cans.'
ACTOR GETS CHERRY PIT
Francis Wilson to Plant Oregon
Fruit In Own Xew York Orchard
EXPOSITION GROUNDS. San Fran
cisco, July 11. (Special.) Francis
Wilson, actor of "The Bachelor's Baby
fame, was caught by H. C Frohbach
today In the act of abstracting a luscl
ous Medford cherry from the Southern
Oregon cherry exhibit.
Apologies ensued. In which Mr. Wil
son said that he wanted the pit to plant
In his own cherry orchard In New
Rochelle. N. Y. He said he grew
cherries himself but he never had seen
such cherries as those from Oregon.
As a penalty he wsa compelled to
finish the box. He will be a luncheon
Senator Tillman visited the Oregon
TRIBUTES PAID ' QUIGLEY
First of Three Funeral Servlcea for
Prelate Held in Chicago.
CHICAGO. July 13. The first of three
funeral services over the body of Arch
bishop Qulgley, who died In Rochester,
N. Y-. last Saturday, was held today li
the Holy Name Cathedral. Church dig
nitaries from all parts of the United
States and Mexico were present. Ponllf
leal requiem high mass was celebrated
by Bishop McGavlek. while more than
100 archbishops, bishops and priests as
aistea wttnin the chancel railing.
Bishop Paul I Rhode preached a eer
mon. paying high tribute to the work
of the archbishop in the Chicago arch
Special solemn high mass and service
for children will be held tomorrow. The
final funeral services will be Thursdsy,
LINN RESIDENT IS KILLED
J. YV. McBrldc, 83, Thrown From
Slower Wtien Horses Run Away.
ALBANY, Or.. July 13. (Special.)
James W. McBrlde. 83 years old. for
many years a resident of Linn County
was Killed last night at his home south
east or Sbedds. when he fell from
mower he was driving. A dog chasln
a rabbit under the feet of the horses
caused them to run away, and the trsg
Mr. McBnde's son had been drlvln
the mower all day, and he took th
younger man's place late In the evenln
for a few moments while the latter
went to attend to some other work.
When the horses ran be fell backward.
His head struck some hard ground an
bis skull was crushed. He lived less
than an hour.
Britain Requisitions Jason.
SEATTLE, Waeh, July IS. Th
Blue Funnel liner Jason, which wll
sail from San Francisco tonight- for
Victoria. Vancouver and Seattle, ha
been requisitioned by the British Ad
mlralty and will be taken over wh
her cargo Is fully discharged. It
said that the Jason will take a ful
cargo of lumber from British Columbl
for use of the British army In France,
for construction of houses snd huts
for soldiers and repair of railroads.
Cantlaeptlc Given Rkln Comfort-
u..,.i ti j.nra mnt nmmti rh.fM nf
Irritated akin, tonla aDd aooUl Yoe'll Ilk Its
ciciAly. tcaiUT eor. &0c au aruwuts.
Movement Is Costly in Lives
but Skillful in Technique,
Leaving Future Open.
MORE MEN ARE POURED IN
Staff, Still Cheerful and Vigorous.
Shows No Sign of Panic and Be
lieves Battle, Broadly Keen,
Is Only Half Over.
HEADQUARTERS OF RUSSIAN
THIKD ARMY, la retreat behind Hives
Ran. June 16. Correspondence by a
British eye witness.) The details of
the German advance on the Third
Army are now clearer. The Iluaslan
sdvsnce over the Csrpathlans was not
met directly, but by a counter ad
vance on its flank. Here five army
corps were concentrated, some of the
fresh troops being drawn from reserve
divisions on the French front-
Meanwhile the long period of com
parative Inaction had bee.n employed
In bringing up the heaviest lernnn
and Austrian artillery and getting the
range not merely of the Russian lines.
but of squares which covered a good
part of their rear.
Ksrar Iforeea tm ( kit Plau.
The enemy's advance wss at first
directed aaainst what ass thought to
be the weakest part of the Third
Army, namely its right flank, which
had sent reinforcements to the Car.
pathlana. The alertness of the Rus
sian General on this side produced an
alteration In the plan and the attack
was diverted to the next army corps
eastwards. This corps contained regi
ments which bad had heavy losses in
he previous hill fighting. A gap was
forced between the two army corps
and the right flank of th threatened
corps was crushed by the pounding
fire. The flank retreated In good
spirit, but with the heaviest losses.
coming into line with the broken
forces to the right of them. Mean
while a tremendous cannonade was
directed on the division still further
eastward, with the result that some
regiments suffered terribly.
The whole sdvsnce of the enemy
was a counter stroke to the Russian
advance over the Carpathians farther
eastwards. The right wing of thst
advance was now outflanked and had
to come backward. Half of this corps
succeeded In rectifying Its positions
without serious loss, but the other di
vision bad the gresteat difficulty .in
fighting Its wsy through snd lost
R-laforretaie. Made DtaTleult.
Meanwhile the enemy's attack was
extended also westward. Here the
cannonade was furious and the
trenches were In many parts wiped
out. all approach to them from the
rear for reinforcements being made al
most impossible. Ultimately a re
treat was ordered by the Russians on
their side also.
When the retreat reached the San
the Third Army stood on a not ex
tensive front partly In front of snd
partly behind the river. The apparently
endless file of supply and smbulance
train had all made Its way along the
single line across the river. Wherever
they stopped the station was infected
by the enemy's aeroplanes, at one time
10 of these Hying along the line. In
one day three were brought down, all
the airmen being killed.
In their positions along the Fan the
Russians bad a difficult stream to
guard and could easily be put under a
flanking Are. The officers were vig
orous, but deeply mortified at the loss
or ground for which they had sacri
ficed so much.
Trato.lc Caaaeaade l-teas.
The enemy's cannonade became more
and more Intense, lasting all night and
Into the next dsy. Then th enemy
made good a footing on the Russian
side of the river, was driven back.
but returned and finally established
himself and forced another Russian
retreat of some miles.
This brings the operations down to
the dale of filing this dispatch.
hit a picture these days will leave
behind, with those who have lived
through them. It Is only the simple
things thst count, but they keep com
ing back In new forms again and
The staff Is In no wsy downhearted:
it Is sometimes preoccupied, sometimes
cheerful, but always full of vizor. The
csuse of the losses has been localised
and there Is no sign of panic or hurry
in tne mought ror the necesnary reme
dies. The commander of the army Is
full of spirit and energy and all con
sider that they are only half way
through this battle.
I return to my Inevitable conclusion.
The Russian retreat has been a big
success In technique, and It has wiped
out many good Uvea. The battle Is
not over and the Russians are on the
offensive at points which offer hoDe of
better results. The Russian army Is
firmer than ever and more and more
men are being poured In.
ITALY'S WARCHIEF IS IDOL
Continued From rtrat Pag.)
and then at IS he went to the acad
emy at Turin.
Caiarsa Always fttadeat mt War.
After thst cam. more sever courses
at the Scuola dl Guerra, which Is only
for the cleverer of the students: and
slwsys he did more than wss asked of
him. Always he was thinking of new
plans, new strategies. He was the one
to propound original theorems, to sug
gest new. Interesting and hard studies
for his class.
He was made Captain in 1175. and
Just after that he came Into great
prominence, not only In Italy but In
France, for his masterly analysis of
the technical side of the Frsnco-Prus-lan
war. Soon after he began, a lit
tle timidly at first. In order not to Ir
ritate bis superiors, to try to put In
practice some of his beliefs about tac
tics. When he wss Major of the Elxty-see-ond
Infantry, snd later as Colonel of
the famous Tenth Bereugllerl. he had
an opportunity to test some of these
theories, and won an Immediate fol
lowing of younger officers, who were
only too anxious to develop the Ideas
of the new school of fighting.
Later In swift succession came the
higher grsdes. Brlgsdler-Genersl, Gen
eral of Division. In 1307; 1S10 Com
mander of the army corps stationed at
Genoa, and Chief of Staff In 11.
RefleetloB Tesspers Katfaaalaaaa.
In character he Is representative of
the land from which he comes I'led
mont a se-tlon of Italy radically dif
ferent from the rest. Fledmont has al
ways been French rather than Italian.
Its natives have the shrewdness of
tt.e French their keenness of Insight,
combined with the sunny temperament
jot the Italians. But they do not Uv
Take advantage of this wonderful opportunity to buy seasonable merchandise
at greatly reduced prices. 1500 Schloss Bros.' and Sophomore Suits and other
good makes at a saving of one-third to one-half actually less than cost. This
is your opportunity to buy the best clothes without paying a profit. BUY
NOW, and measure your savings by these prices:
Furnishing Goods and Slra w Hats Reduced for Quick Selling.
PHEGLEY Sc CA VENDER
Cor. Fourth and Alder Sts.
In dreams, and. above all. they have the
unlfxlnit attitude of mind. They like
organizing, and to them Is due the uni
ty of the Italian nation oftoday.
Cadorna has enthusiasm tempered
Kith reflection. He Is not a big man.
nor Is he impressive looklna. His
drooplnn mustache gives him. indeed,
aa unrnllttary look. and. although he
Is active, alert, with a superb carriage,
one does not forget that he Is (S years
The one thing for which Cadorna Is
admired more than anything else Is the
book he wrote In lf. which has been
a manual to all army officers plnra.
It was called "Rules Concerning Large
Field Units snd Rules of Fighting. and
this last jcar has been brought up to
date under the title, "Frontal Attack
and Tactical Sk.HL"
This book Is often quoted these days
aa giving Cadorna's theory of army
discipline. He writes:
-It Is impossible to obtain success
in war If the normal discipline Is not
accompanied by a firm and truly har
monious discipline of the Intelligence.
The first quality renders the mass do
cile and obedient In the hands of Its
chiefs. The second quality makes It
possible for the chiefs to direct the ac
tion with a unity of opinions and meth
ods which la Indispensable to useful
nisrlptlae la ritllesa.
"The -ontents of the present book
tend to discipline the Intelligence of the
officers, making them acquainted with
the fundami-ntal principles and the co
ordinated eaentlal lines of frontal and
"Since It Is only natural that the
simplest and most necessary Ideas do
not succeed in permeating old habits
snd Is being completely and promptly
assimilated unleoa there Is a strong
will over all which descends through
out the hierarchy of the ermy. con
stantly stimulating it. I hold all com
manders responsible for the constant
and Intelligent application of the rules
of this book."
And later he sdda: "Fe.lde. I shall
personally see thst everything proceeds
on the lines that I have laid down."
Cadorna I a pllilesa disciplinarian.
His own son his only one. In fact
has been bis aide-de-camp for some
lime. At the beginning of the war he
sent him off to Join his original regi
ment, the Florentine 1 -sneers. In order
that he ml'ht not escape ihrnueh un
conscious favoritism some of the hard
ships of war.
Cadorna married. In 1M1. the Marchi
oness Glovanna Iialbl of tJenoa and
they have four children, this one boy
and three daughters, two of whom are
nuns In Florence.
BRITISH GET HUGE FUND
tBK'nirnot rkcii total ok
Mailer jtsMssl Takes Thro.sk rt
rrire kr S47.ooe Prnaaa-Oalr
ew Meaey Itrpreaeated.
IjONION. July IJ. It was officially
announced today that the subscrip
tions to the arreat British war loan
reached a total of almost f00.Q00.O0
I IS.vi'O. JOO.OuO). This aa said by Reg
Inald McKenna. Chancellor of the Ks
cr.equer. In the l!oue of Commons to
dsy. The total number of ubcriers
through the Bank of Knsland was &.
eon. whose contributions aggrrgsted
The subscriptions through the post
office have not et ciol. hut up to
date S47.0OO persons have subscribed
l7S.000.Of-0 through this channel,
Mr. McKenna pointed Out that the
flcure of $4.000.000. 000. mentioned In
the newspapers, neither was eapected
nor desired by the government. If thst
amount had been reached, he said. It
would have been necessary to close the
"This glxantlc total." continued Mr.
McKenna. "represents only new money.
It does not Include any stock which
will be Issued for the purposes of con
version. This huge sum of nearly $1,000,000.-
000. far and away the largest amount
subscribed In the history of the world,
has been obtained only by the patriotic
response of the whole people. It Is s
declaration to our enemies and to our
allte. that this united government will
prove faithful to Its trust and to the
cause of the allies."
COAL FOUND IN TURKEY
Timely Discovery by CJerman Said !o
Hate Solved Problem.
BERLIN. June 10. It Is learned on
good authority that a German mining
engineer, who went to Turkey Ju.t
before that empire took up arras last
Fall to bunt for coal deposits which
might make the country Independent
of foreign sources, found three escel
The Turks proceeded to develop them
at once, and the German government
now believes that the coal problem of
Ha ally will not prove of any embar
rassment to her while hostilities last,
Urrrpool haa entr1bute4 one In arery
li ..f urn roi.u:al!on u tha .rvia ef lh
...... tm total Incl'Kl" mn for
lhe new FttKlah irmr. U.' terntoi-a.a arj
and others erics op
las total x .,
v' ' . " .' - 1 I ""SC-.."
$15 Suits now -$20
Suits now -$25
Suits now -$30
Suits now -$35
CANADA'S AID PLEDGED
I0ll10 PRKMIKR S.IY rF.flPLK
ARB I COXri.HT TO KIXIAII.
I'r-esala ml Sapper la Case of War.
Made rlelsra Oatbrvak. Tela tm
LONION. July 11. "Four dsy be
fore the war broke out. I telegraphed
to the Imperial government that If
there were war. Canada would regard
It as her own." Sir Robert U. Kordrn.
Proraler of Canada, told a cheering
audience at a luncheon given In the
House of Commons In his honor today.
The Canadian I'rcmler said that for
all purposes the resources of the Rrli
Uh Kmpire were abundant, and that
the empire could congratulate Itself
on the condition of affairs today.
"1 have no fear for the future, though
the strusrgle may be long." Sir Robert
said. In whatever Is nrrrnmrr to
bring the war to an honorable con
elusion. Canada la prepared to take
part. This Is true of the whole empire."
iTemier Itorden went on to say that
It was Impossible to believe the de
mocracies of the empire, though un
prepared, would not prove their effi
ciency In this grave peril. After peace
was established, he said, there would
he large matters for consideration of
the dominions, but the difficult and'
Ye Liberty Bell
Will be on exhibition in Portland on th. Southern
Pacific Track orpoai the Courthouse, between
Salmon nd Taylor, on Thursday, July 15, from
about 7:00 A. M. until 12 noon.
Low Round Trip Fares
From all points. Brooks, Silverton and all inter
mediate points and f rem McMinnville and inter
mediate points to Portland on sale July IS, good
for return game data.
Full particulars at City Offic. SO Sixth St, Cor.
Oak, 4th and Yamhill, Union Depot or East Mor
rison Depot, or any Agent of the Southern Pacific
Areaaal Liberty Bell swHag etklfclted track at
C'artbae, I, electrfe tralaa Witt .art aai late
aeltaeea l lk tteatet a.d Jeffers. afreet Jmly 13
frsaa T A. M. '..til HtS.. M. Tralaa will Irate '
fraa ..al arrive at eth aa4 Jrttrraaa.
Joha M. Scott. General Passenger Agent. Portland. Oregon.
The Emergency Meal .
This shows the difference in size between Booth's
Sardines and the ordinary Sardine.
Don't think Booth's Sardines are ordinary in quality or
taste. No other fish has the distinctive qualities of
Booth's Sardines. One tin contains enough for a meal for
four people. Price 20 cents.
This fcire) yoo light appetizing
meal without cooking, fuss or pre
paration. But if you wish you can pre par.
them la twenty or more ways
cither hot or cold.
Keep them oa yoar pantry shelve
for emergency meals or when th.
appetite belna to lsg or when
Packed by Monterey
e. VV. lias-bra at Cav. lac. IMatrlbetm, tit Mersaa UulcUa-
Phegley & Cavender's
July Clearance Sale
offers real Clothing
complex problem, he thought, doubt
less would find ! and Ju.t solution
A. Konar l-aw, llrmnh M-niMer of
the Colonics. In a toSfl to "Carsd and
lha War." epreed the oj-inlon that
the help of tho dominions was likriv
to prove a decisive factor. lie hope I
that one result of the upheaval would
be the welding of the empire In un
ITALY MAY FORCE LOANS
Financier l"rr--- Plan to Make I
tuc on Income nal-.
ROM K. via Tarls. July 1J. yubrcrip
lions to the new Italun war loan,
which wis authorixej by a royal de
cree June 7. continue to eomo in mot
satisfactory, hut. Italian financiers sa.
owing to the possible lenct! of tie
war, other loans are foreseen wh.rh
the government officials prefer should
It has been sucgested a forced loatv
be resorted to If difficulty tx found
In obtaining sufficient money. in
which esse the forced loan would t
emitted In proportion to the income
of every citizen above a certain sum
Trade llalaitcc Still Mount.
WASHINGTON. July U. A favorable
trade balance of Il7.7.;i is Indi
cated by the I epari ment of I'omnnrca
statement on Imports and exporis for
the week ended July 10. Ti:e trsde bal
ance exceeded that for a slmi:r J erlod
In June by more than U.ooo.uoo.
you are at a loss to know what to
erre for a meal.
Ak for a Book of RecctptM
Tear arrocer win supply yo. with s copy aw
Yoa'II Una I. it sastrrstios (or mil kinds of
cjatck alanrry luncheons euhec kxlocs bad
tune or lor uae &pte4 a ursts.
Packing Co., San Francisco