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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE 3IOKXIXG OREGOXIAN, THURSDAY. JULY 12. 1917.
DISLOYALTY LAID TO
Churchmen Declared to Be in
League With Enemy and to
J Have Threatened Bankers.
REPORTS COVER NEBRASKA
Council of Defense Also Accuses
University Professors and Says
lied Cross Work Has Been
te Hampered by Activities,
I.IXCOLX. Neb., July 11. The "con
spicuous loaders of the Lutheran
Church in the state and "certain pro
fessors" of the University of Nebraska
were denounced for "treasonable utter
ances, disloyal activity and passivity
that has tended to give aid to Ger
many, an esiemy," in a statement
Issued today by the Nebraska state
council of defense "after the most
Folemn and serious investigation and
The statement. It Is explained. Is
based upon reports and upon hundreds
of letters from every section of the
Mate and upon hundreds of letters
from patriotic men, many of whom
declare they have Lost thousands of
dollars because they would not "'tame
ly submit to pro-German influences."
Banker! "Declared Threatened,
Specifically it is charged that bank
ers who invested in liberty loan bonds
were threatened with withdrawal of
deposits; that the sale of war bonds
has been actively opposed; that Ked
Cross relief work has met with an
alarming antagonism; that the
Lutheran Church has failed to take a
single step toward organizing for war
relief work and its "conspicuous rep
resentatives" have shown marked
partiality for the German Cause; that
at Nebraska TTni-
veraity have been guilty of disloyal
utterances, and that there are com
munities where the purpose of this
war ia not understood and where the
Bympathies of the "people are with
The names of men asainst whom the
charges are made were not made
public, but George Coupland, vice
chairman of the council of defense and
liead of the food conservation division,
eaid "conditions became such that the
council could no longer repress the
bitterness it felt."
Evidence Satisfies Council.
He said ample evidence to warrant
Its assertions had been obtained by
Several Lutheran churchmen here
eatd the council should have confined its
denunciation to "German Lutherans,"
and asserted there was no cause to
question their loyalty. German Luther
ans who were alleged to be in sympathy
with Germany would not discuss the
Chancellor Samuel Avery, of the Uni
versity of Nebraska, who has been
active in patriotic relief work and has
even taken part in the campaign for
recruits, would not be quoted, but it is
known he has strongly disapproved of
a number of professors whose pro
German utterances have caused dis
sension at the university.
Home time ago students protested
pome of their professors were saying,
"this is not our war and we will not
light, because we do not know what it
Is all about."
"When complaint was made to Chan
cellor Avery it is understood there were
eorne conferences with professors, at
which the chancellor, who was then
urging the students to enlist, let it be
known in emphatic language such doc
trines must not be heard in university
Half of Students Enlist.
Half the male students at the uni
versity of Nebraska have either en
listed in some branch of the service or
have volunteered and been accepted for
work on farms in the Central Weat.
Three university professors enlisted.
Referring to disloyal Lutherans the
Council of Defense in its statement
"Perhaps never In history has it
leen deemed necessary by a public
hody to single out by name a great
church or organization and appeal to
the patriotism of its members to off
set and check the dangerous tenden
cies of many of the conspicuous repre
sentatives of that organization.
"Because of the reliable reports that
may be said to come from every sec
tion of Nebraska and come in num
bers by the hundreds it is necessary
that the council make such an appeal
with respect to the organization known
as the Lutheran church.
"Depending upon the American pa
triotism of the men and women who
comprise the Lutheran church mem
bership, the council makes this appeal
to them to put a check upon the un
American activities of some of their
conspicuous and- influential represen
tatives. The council could have waited
until great damage is done before
making its protest. Perfectly aware
that its protest is unusual, but con
scious of the absolute necessity of such
a protest, the council makes that pro
test now that American interests may
be faithfully protected.
"Confident that it is useless to make
further appeal to the conspicuous rep
resentatives of that church, the coun
cil addresses its appeal to the rank
and file of the church membership, and
hereby calls upon the membership to
Snake known, on behalf of the Luther
an Church, devotion to America the
country that gives it protection and re
The council declares it will do all in
its power to suppress in Nebraska any
interference with the determination to
push this war to a speedy and success
A report says of one community:
"Many of the business men seem to
he timid for fear they will lose busi
ness if they engage in patriotic activi
ties." The majority of bankers and other
business men, even in pro-German
communities, let it be known emphat
ically they would not be influenced
by threats, the statement says.
The statement says it is "very gen
erally reported that among the native-
FOR OVER 60 YEARS
hr DR. KLINE'S EPILEPTIC
REMEDY. It is a rational and re
markably Buceessful treatment for fits.
Epilepsy Falling McUegi) and
kindred nervous derantfemen(.i
tiet it or order it at any lrue Store
ai.uu ana .uu.
Send for oar valuable
book on Epilepsy. It l
llr D II Hip N Dep.rtm B
born, as well as many of the foreign
born, and concerning whose loyalty
there can be no question, there is gen
eral misunderstanding as to the mean
ing and the purpose of the war, and.
-therefore, among these a general lack
of sympathy with the war."
To do away with this misunder
standing, the council announces pat
riotic meetings will be held soon in
every town in Nebraska.
BUSINESS CALLED TO WAR
(Continued From First Pate.)
velopment of industry are necessary
for the great task, we have in hand.
"But I trust that we shall not sur
round the matter with a mist of senti
ment. Facts are our masters now.
"We ought not to put the acceptance
of such prices on the ground of patriot
ism. Patriotism has nothing to do
with profits in a case like this. Pa
triotism and profits ought never, in
the present circumstances, to be men
tioned together, it 13 periectly proper
to discuss profits as a matter of busi
ness, with a view to maintaining the
integrity of capital and the efficiency
of labor in these tragical months,
when the liberty of free men every
where and of industry itself trembles
in the balance; but it would, be absurd-
to discuss them, as a motive for
helping to serve and save our country.
Profits Out of Question.
"Patriotism leaves profits out of the
question. In these days of our supreme
trial, when we are sending hundreds
of thousands of our young men across
the seas to serve a great cause, no true
man who stays behind to work for
them and sustain them by his labor
will ask himself what he is personally
going to make out of that labor. No
true patriot will permit himself to take
toll of their heroism in money or seek
to grow rich by the shedding of their
blood. He will give as freely and with
as unstinted self-sacrifice as they.
"When they are giving their lives will
ho not at least give his money?
I hear it insisted that more than a
just price, more than a price that will
sustain our industries, must be paid:
that it Is necessary to pay very liberal
and unusual profits in order to 'stimu
late production; that nothing but
pecuniary rewards will do rewards
paid in money, not in the mere libera
tion of the world. I take it for granted
that those who argue thus do not stop
to think what that means. Do they
mean that you must be paid, must be
bribed, to make your contribution, a
contribution that costs you neither a
drop of blood nor a tear, when the
whole world is in travail and men
everywhere depend upon and call to
you to bring them out of bondage and
make the world a fit place to live in
again amidst peace and justice?
Patriotism Is Broad.
Do they mean that you will exact
a price, drive a bargain with the men
who are enduring the agony of this
war on the battlefield, in the trenches
amidst the lurking dangers of the sea
or with the bereaved women and piti
ful children, before you will come for
ward to do your duty and give some
part of your life, in easy peaceful
fashion, for the things we are fighting
for, the things we have pledged our
fortunes, our' lives, our sacrea honor
to vindicate and defend liberty and
justice and fair dealing and the peace
"Of course, you will not. It is In
conceivable. Your patriotism is of the
same self-denying stuff as the patriot
ism of the men dead or maimed on the
fields of .France, or else it in not pa
triotism at all. Let us never speak,
then, of profits and of patriotism in
the same sentence, but face facts and
meet them. Let us do o under busi
ness, but not in the midst of a mist.
Many a grievous burden of taxation
will be laid to this nation, in this gen
eration and in the next, to pay for this
war; let u3 see to It that for every
dollar that is taken from the people's
pockets it shall be possible to obtain
a dollar's worth of the sound stuffs
"Let us turn for a moment to the
shipowners of the United States and
the other ocean carriers whose ex
ample they have followed, and ask
them if they realize what obstacles,
what almost insuperable obstacles, they
have been putting in the way of the
successful prosecution of this war by
the ocean freight rates they have been
Costs May Cause Loss of Mar.
"They are doing everything that
high freight charges can do to make
the war a failure, to make it impos
sible. I do not say that they realize
this or intend it. The thing has hap
pened naturally enough, because the
commercial processes which we are
content to see operate in ordinary
times have without sufficient thought
been continued into a period where
they have no proper place. I am not
questioning motives. I am merely
stating a fact and stating it in-order
that attention may be fixed upon it.
"The fact is that those who have
fixed war freight rates have taken the
most effective means in their power to
defeat the armies engaged against
Germany. "When they realize this we
may, I take it for granted, count upon
them to reconsider the whole matter.
It is high time. Their extra hazards
are covered by war risk insurance,
Law May Be Necessary.
"I know and you know what response
to this great challenge of duty and of
opportunity the Nation will expect of
you, and I know what response you
will make. Those who do not respond,
who do not respond in the spirit of
those who have gone to give their lives
for us on bloody fields far away, may
safely be left to be dealt with by opin
ion and the law, for the law must, of
course, command those things. I am
dealing with the matter thus publicly
and frankly, not because I have any
doubt or fear as to the result, but only
in order that in all our thinking and
in all our dealings with one another
we may move in a perfectly clear air
of mutual understanding.
"And there is something more that
we must add to our thinking. The pub
lic is now as much part of the Govern
ment as are the Army and Navy them
selves. The whole people in all their
activities are" now mobilized and in
service for the accomplishment of the
Nation's task in this war. It is in such
circumstances impossible Justly to dis
tinguish between industrial purchases
made by the Government and industrial
purchases made by the managers of
industries, and it is just as much our
duty to sustain the industrials of the
country with all the industries that
contribute to its life as it is to sustain
our forces in the field and on the sea.
We must make prices to the public the
same as the prices to the Government.
Prices mean the same thing everywhere
now. They mean the efficiency or the
Inefficiency of the Nation, whether it
is the Government that pays them or
not. They mean victory or defeat. They
mean that America will win her place
once for all among the foremost free
nations of the world, or that she will
sink to defeat and become a second
rate power alike in thought and in
action. This is a day of her reckoning,
and every man amongst us must per
sonally face that reckoning along with
"The case needs no arguing. I as
sume that I am only expressing your
own thoughts what mut be In the
mind of every true man when he faces
the tragedy and the solemn glory of
the present war for the emancipation
of mankind. I summon you to a great
duty, a great privilege, a shining dig
nity and distinction. I shall expect
every man who is not a slacker to be
at my side throughout this great en
terprise. In it no man can win honor
who thinks of himself.
ELUDED BY I.
Agitators Deported by Arizona
Are Returned and King
man Is Being Patrolled.
PEACE SEEMS FAR OFF
General Tie-TTp of Freight and of
Products of Farm Is Forecast
by Workers XJnless Agree- -ment
Is Readied Soon.
fCoritTnned From First Tage.)
their organization and union miners
and mine operators.
Several said they had been forced to
leave claims they were working near
Jerome and join picket lines during the
strike called Kriday. One asserted he
had been taken from his home four
hours after his wife gave birth to a
child. Many complained of the sum
mary manner in which they were hus
tled out of Jerome.
Sheriff J. N. Cohenour telegraphed
Governor Thomas K. Campbell at Je
rome asking what disposition should
be made of the remaining 42 prisoners.
Meantime citizens held a mass meet
ing at the Courthouse to decide the
same questions. The Industrial Work
ers of the World asked to be returned
NEEDLKS, Cal., July 11. Citizens,
armed with shotguns, received 60 men,
mostly Industrial Workers of the
World, upon their arrival here early
today from Jerome, Ariz., whence they
had been deported. A woman in the
party escaped and search was insti
tuted for her. Two men also got
Party Itcturncd to Arizona.
The newcomers were told they would
have to return to Arizona.
The car of men was picked up by an
eastbound freight train two hours
after its arrival and returned to Ari
zona. It was intended to take the men
GLOBE, Ariz., July 11. Settlement of
the copper miners' strikes in Arizona,
which have completely stopped produc
tion in two fields and curtailed work
fn a third, seemed remote tori ay. Ap
parently both the mine owners and the
strikers are unwilling to recede from
their original positions.
A alter fa. Douglas, president of the
Phelps-Dodge Corporation, declared
ast night that the mine owners could
not treat either with the Industrial
Workers of the "World or with the In
ternational Union of Mine, Mill and
"Workers Eager for Conference.
Members of the Internationa 1 say
they are anxious for a conference to
effect a settlement of the dispute, but
leaders of the Inauatrial Workers of
the World declared that they would
not participate further in conferences
of the state and Federal mediation
They said they would deal only with
the mine owners direct, and have an
nounced that, unless the copper miners
demands were granted in all camps,
the strike would spread throughout
the Nation, until it involved harvest
hands, marine and land transportation
workers, and men in the coal and oil
1500 Cars May Be Delayed.
It was suggested that 1500 cars of
freight, fuel oil and coal, which had
been consigned to the mining compan
ies of this and other strike districts,
might be delayed without the neces
sity of calling a strike as a sympa
thetic move on the part of the railroad
men and freight handlers.
Fear of trouble over an order of
Sheriff Tom Armer that only one pick
et would be allowed within an area
quarter of a mile square was allayed
by instructions from Governor Thomas
E. Campbell that the pickets' were act
Ing within their rights, as long as they
Reports from Bisbee Indicate that
more men are returning to work there
daily. The three principal companies
operating in that district have served
notice to their former employes that
men who do not return to work by
Friday will be treated as new app!
Picketing was resumed today at the
copper mines of this district, with two
men at each place, under a new rul
The appearance of the mounted force
of deputies, which yesterday carried
the order to reduce pickets to the
miners has caused much unfavorable
comment among the strikers and their
sympathizers, who say the new force
acts as an irritant to the strikers. T-4e
body will number 30 deputies when
completely organized and is being
called the Southwest Mounted Police.
PHOENIX. Ariz., July 11. The Sheriff
of Mohave County, at Kingman, today
telegraphed Governor Campbell that h
had 61 I. "W. W. detained there and
asked what he should do with them
Governor Campbell ordered that unless
he has some specific charge to plac
against them they should be released.
Legal Action Impossible.
Governor Campbell gave out a state
ment in which he said that nothing i
to be gained by deporting the Indus
trial Workers of the World from place
"It only means that the I. W. W. will
eventually land in some weak spot 1
the state, and then there will be trou
ble," he said. "It is practically impos
sible to handle the I. W. W. situatio
legally In Arizona."
UXIOXS WILL JOIX DEMANDS
SUIngle Weavers and Timber Work
ers Prepare for Strike.
ABERDEEN, Wash., July 11. Execu
tive officials of the Shingle Weavers'
and Timber WorKers' unions, who have
made demands, respectively, for an
eight and nine-hour day, at a meeting
here last night attended by E. P. Marsh,
president of the State Federation of
Labor, decided to make "common cause"
of their several demands and pledged
each other "mutual assistance."
The shingle weavers have set July
16 (next Monday) as their day to strike
if a settlement cannot be effected be
fore. The timber workers have made
no strike call as yet. The I. W. W. is
combating the proposed strike.
IDAHO TO ASK I. W, W. GAG
Governor Alexander Thinks Spo
kane Headquarters for Trouble.
SPOKANE. Wash., July 11. (Special.)
Discontinuance of 1. W. W. speaking
in Spokane will be asked of Governor
Lister, of Washington, by Governor
Alexander, of Idaho. The Idaho execu
tive requests a conference with Gov
ernor Lister in Spokane in the near
future, according to a report from
Coeur d'Alene, Governor Alexander's
The situation in North Idaho is con
trolled from Spokane, according to Uov-
ernor Alexander, and he says the lead-
rs are to be looked for here rather
thf.n in the lumber camps.
Besides hearing evidence from county
fficials and defense bodies. Governor
Alexander, in company with Sheriff T.
L. Queries, of Koot nal Countv: W. T.
Dougherty, Secretary of State for Idaho,
and iu. barker, Lieutenant-Governor,
yesterday visited some of the X W. W.
camps near Harrison.
The Sheriff, acting under the Gov-
rnor's directions, ordered the camners
to leave the country and directed three
aliens to appear in Coeur d'Alene.
Governor Alexander still takes the
stand that the Council of Defense is not
the proper body to ask for troops in
Idaho, and that the civil authorities
should deal with the situation.
CONSPIRATOR FOOD IX UTAH
Special Agent of Department of
Justice Trails Men "Wanted.
OGDEN, Utah, July 11. Mangu Ram,
alias Munshi Ram, was arrested here
today by Special Agent Leon Bone,
f the United States Department ot
ustice. Mangu Ram is charged with
complicity in a conspiracy to set on
foot and provide and prepare means
in the United States for & military en-
erprise against Great Britain in India.
The Department of Justice declared
ie Department of Justice declared 1
prisoner is one of 139 persons 1
ted in San Francisco charged un- :
indictments returned there July 1 i
with plotting to procure secret treaties
etween China and Japan and the Ger
man government Jn aid of the Hindu
Amm Chand Sharmn was to act as
he intermediary between Germany and
the conspirators at San Francisco.
Mangu Ram's trail was followed to
Utah, where it was lost in an interior
town. By checking up the registration
ards the Government agent was able
to discover the fugitive on a farm near
here, where he had hired out as a
farm hand. He will be returned to
Hoboes Will Be Arrested and All
Tunnels Will Be Protected.
SEATTLE, Wash.. July 11. (Spe
cial.) Special deputized armed guards
and deputy sheriffs were dispatched
from here tonigrht with orders to guard
all mountain passes and tunnels lead-
niar in and out of Kinpr County, and ar
rest anyone found "beating his way
on the railroads. The movement is the
result of the congregating of members
of the I. AV. XV. in "bo camps" near
the towns, as railroads and Federal
and state officials expect trouble.
Railway officials say that hundreds
of members of the 1. W. "V. have been
beating their way from as far east as
St. 1'aul to Puget Sound to destroy
crops and cause other troubles.
Prosecuting Attorney Lundln said to
day that those arrested would be
charged with a misdemeanor, with a
penalty of SO days In the county Jail
or a $250 fine imposed. The Great
Northern, Northern Pacific and Chica
go. Milwaukee & at. Paul Railways
will be the roads of patrol.
MR. KEAMliS AT MARSHFXELD
I. XV. W. Situation In Mills Will Be
MARSHFIFLD. Or., July 11. (Spe
cial.) United "fates Attorney Reames,
accompanied by Mrs. Reames. reached
here tonight from Lakeside, where they
had been guests of AY illiam and Mrs.
Coivig. Mr. Reames said he came here
to investigate the I. W. W. situation.
It is commonly known that com
plaints have been forwarded from here
regarding threatening letters received
by the Smith-Powers Logging Company
and others. The I. v . v . maintain
headquarters in this city, and business
men to some extent attribute the strike
t the Smith mills to the influence of
the Industrial v orkers.
R. P. Bonham. representing the De
partment of Commerce, is on the
ground and came as mediator between
the mill officials and strikers. He
held a consultation today with the
Smith company superintendent, Arno
Merene. but there had been no advance
made toward a settlement.
50 ARRESTED AT ELLESSBCEG
Federal Troops Charge Interference
With. Harvesting and Logging.
ELLEXSBURG, Wash., July 11.
Federal troops stationed in this county
today arrested between 50 and bO In
dustrlal Workers of the World, charged
with interfering with crop harvesting
and logging, in violation of the Federal
The men were brought to Ellensburg
tonight and placed in a stockade.
Aviator Safely Back Prom Essen.'
PARIS, July 11. Sergeant-Major
Antoine Paillard, one of the French
aviators who participated in the bom
bardment last Friday of the Krupp
factory at ISssen, Germany, and who
failed to return, has, it is now learned.
landed safely in Holland.
Brazil to Send Officers to France.
RIO JANEIRO. July 11. The com
mittee on finance of trie Chamber or
Deputies has approved a bill authoriz
ing the sending of Brazilian army offl
cers to France.
Years Don't Count
Years don't enter into the
age of a man when clothing
The alert, well - groomed
man of today wants clothes
that express his energy am
bition the impression he
wants to make on others.
Mat his Quality
garments are full of char'
acter for this kind of man
they fit trim are neatly de
signed and well made
Cool comfort In every model.
Corbett Bid?., 5th and Morrison
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Bl ALDZB STREET AJ1 WC.5T PAJSK MAE SHALL 7QQ -HOME A 6l7r i j-j
TTiWIwnllMII Pll II IIIIWWJIMLLAaWllirffiilgl Always S- & H." Stamps First Three Floors g,
BUTTE MINERS VOTE
New Union Turns Down Pro
posal for Affiliation.
CHARTER MAY BE FORFEIT
Possibility of Agreement Between
Electrician and Operators Is
Complicated by New Demands
of Metal Trades Council.
BUTTE. Mont.. July 12. The Metal
Mine Workers Union yesterday voted
down a proposal to affiliate with the
American Federation of Labor through
the International Mine, Mill and Smelt
er Kmployes Union, of which Charles
H. Moyer is president. Officials of the
union, said that about 50UO votes were
cast. At 1:45 oclork this morning the
votes still were being- counted, with the
ballot running- about 15 to 1 against the
The Last announcement was that 1038
votes had been cast asrainpt affiliation
and 128 for. It was said that the count
ingr would not be finished before 4 or 5
o'clock this inorninsc-
The electricians last night refused to
accept the proposed agrree-ment as
drawn at a conference between a. strike
committee and the Montana Power
Company. The committee was instruct
ed to continue its negotiations with the
power company. Objection was found
to an arbitration agreement as to inter
pretation of the contract And to a pro
vision that tho acceptance of the con
tract meant that all men now in the
employ of the company should be re
garded as "fair.' The prevailing fact
in the union, it Is said, -.demanded the
discharge of sub-foremen and others
who have done emergency work since
the strike was called.
A new condition which may prove a
barrier to settlement of the strike
developed today in the announce
ment of James O'Brien, president
of the Montana Metal Trades
Council, that this organization would
present demands to the mining com
panies here tomorrow which will in
volve additional agreements concern
ing the electricians, O'Brien returned
today from the conference of the Metal
Trades in Great Falls. The demands
of the metal trades involving work of
electricians, he said, will be made in
dependently and separate from the
agreement which is to be voted on
tonight by the Electricians Union.
The question of support of the Metal
Trades Workers demands by the Engi
neers' Union is also an issue discussed
in labor circles today. Although once
before put to the test, the engineers
voted against a strike when metal
trades workers engaged at the mines
were called out in sympathy with the
striking electricians. It was stated
SANDWICH HAY PRESSES
Make Money for Owners
Because they are fast working have big capacity
and are free from troubles.
& H. GREEN TRADING STAMPS TODAY
SOAP A REAL MONEY SAVING
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10c Eutopia Soap, IQ
3 for IOC
50c bar Madero Cas- OQn
tile Soap 0C
25c Packer's Tar Oft
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25c Resinol Soap 22 C
Germicidal Soap Mild
A splendid shampoo Fine for cuts and wounds
Boils won't spread when it is used and, though a
germicide, is an elegant Toilet Soap as well. 25c cake.
Always "S. & H." Stamps First Three Floors.
lowyj u v.- V. .-1
- A' ,
Miss B. T. writes: ! am writing; for
advice to cure myself of pimples and
bolls. My skin seems too oily."
Answer: The organs which eliminate
waste matter need attention. Obtain
three grain sulpherb tablets (not sul
phur tablets) and take regularly as per
directions for several months.
Mrs. M. IX D. asks: "Do you think it
is possible for me to increase my
weight from 97 pounds to about 125
Answer: Yes, I believe that the regu
lar use of a special tonic tablet will do
this for you as it has for thousands of
others. Ask your druggist for three
grain hypo-nuclane tablets in sealed
package with full directions. Take them
for several months to get the full
"Melville R. writes: "Should a man
of forty-six find himself utterly in
capacitated? Am weak, nervous, timid,
self-conscious. lo not sleep well. Arise
with a tired feeling, lame back and
often have severe headactae in the back
part of head. Fickle appetite, but
when I do eat, do not get strength."
Answer: To use a common expres
sion, "you have exceeded the speed
limit" and your nervous system needs
the aid of an invigorating tonic
medicine. Get a tube of three grain
cudomene tablets. Take as per direc
unofficially today that should the elec
tricians fail to ratify the agreement
with the Montana Power Company in
dorsed by Its strike committee find, the
international officers of the union, the
charter of the local union will be re
voked. tINGERS ARE AT TAC0WA
Convention Draws Members From
All Parts of Coast.
TACOMA, Wash.. July 11. (Special.)
-Two hundred and fifty members of
Horse, belt and motor
mounted. Prices upon
'v l. ..rr ..
s ri z -TT 7 'UWW .
X'ipWi,. , ' - 7 ' " M
10c Olive Oil Cas- OP
tile Soap, 3 for.... &OL
10c Maxine Elliott OFT
Soap, 3 for AtOt
10c Shah of Persia OK
Castile Soap, 3 for J
25c Pears' Soap C"l
scented 18c, 3 for OJ-C
10c Kirk's Square - Q
Toilet Soap, 3 for.. twC
10c American " Q
Squares,, 3 for J-i7C
10c Kirk's Cocoa Hard Wa
ter Castile Soap,
3 for iOK,
25c Synol 20
50c Synol 4t)
50c Palmolive Liquid Soap
The questions answered below ara
general in. character, the ttvmptoms or
diseases are civen nrt th unsupr Hii
apply in any cane of nimilar nature.
nose wisning lurther advice. fre,
i.y at.,Jros lr. Lewis Bakr, College
Ohio. Piiclosiiig' Keif -addressed stumnci
envelope for reply. Full name and ad-,
dress must be given, but only initial
or fictitious names will he used in mv
answers. The prescriptions ;an h'e
filled at any well-stocked drug store.
Any druggist can order of wholesaler.
tions and continue trpatmont stvt"il
months if necessary.
m m m
"Uneasy" writes: "f am nneasv about
my health. My kidneys and bladder are
not well. Have snpll.s of depression, do
not sleep well, have to arise frequently.
Urine bad odor and color, very scant
sometimes. My ankles puff and under
my eyes I have "bags." Please pre
Answer: Your symptoms indicate you
need treatment to tone up the functions
of kidneys and bladder. Obtain in
sealed tubes balmwort tablet and take
as per directions for several weeks, or
until relief is experienced.
J. It. G. writes: "When a person be
comes uncomfortable from excess fat
do you believe in reducing with medi
Answer: The treatment of excess
fat for reduction can be carried out
safely with live grain arbolone tablets.
1 do not advise indiscriminate medica
tion, but this treatment seems to be
NOTE: For many years Dr. Baker
has been giving free advice and pre
scriptions to millions of people through
the press columns, and doubtless lias
helped in relieving illness and distress
more than any single individual in the
world's history. Thousands have writ
ten him expressions of gratitude and
confidence similar to the following:
DR. LEWIS BAKER. DEAR SIR: I
have been taking Sulpherb Tablets" for
constipation and liver trouble for two
weeks, and find that they give me the
most beneficial results of anything I
have taken for the past 20 years. So
pleased am I that I recommend them
to all my friends. I enclose stamp and
coupon for book, "Health and Beauty,"
and trusting 1 may receive more bene
fits from reading it, 1 am
Very truly vours,
T. J. O'BXUEN".
24 Pine St..
Adv. Mittineague. Mas?.
the United (Swedish Singers of the Pa
cific Coast, of wh'ch Gustave Larsen, of
Tacoma, is president, arrived in Ta
coma today for the sessions of the bi
ennial convention and concert in the
stadium. The visitors will be the guests
of the Swedish choruses of Tacoma, who
have pla ined an elaborate programing
for their entertainment. The conven
tion draws members from Portland,
Los Angeles, San Francisco, Oakland,
Spokane, Kverett and Kutte.
Tomorrow evening the concert will
be given in the stadium, with Marie
Sundelius, Metropolitan Opera star and
soprano of world-wide note, as soloist.
Read The Oreponian classified ads.
Big capacity is secured
by means of these gears.
There are two tilings thnt put th
Pandwlch in an advanced position
among hay presses in rei?a.rd. to ca
pacity, speed and. durability. Thes
are the methods of compounding
power and the extra heavy construc
tion. The Elliptical gearing employed
on the Sandwich permits the press to
operate at slow speed, gives a lone
Ftroke of the plunger uncovering an
exceptionally lurse feed opening and,
make possible tho feeding of large
charges. Th fly-wheeLis eliminated
and by reason of the press operating
at much slower speed than others,
the life of evtry part is lengthened.
Drop us a card today for our bit
hay book, "TONS TCI-IV which,
shows plainly why tho Sandwich, is
the press to buy.