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THE MORNING OTIEGONIAN, MONDAY, JUNE 7, 1920
MRS. CHIT OPENING
SPEJUCER AT- GENEVA
Suffrage Address Given at
VICTORIES ARE RECOUNTED
American Loader Declares Sudden
Coming or Political Liberty
lias Dazed All Women.
GENEVA, Switzerland, June 6. At
the opening here today of the con
gress of the international Woman
Suffrage alliance, Mrs. Carrie Chap
man Catt, president of the American
Woman Suffrage association. ad
dreesed the congress on the progress
of the movement throughout the
world. Mrs. Catt said in part:
"Kor the suffragists of the world a
few facts stand forth with great clar
ity. The first and greatest is that
the political liberation of women was
tossed up out of the war chaos like an
isolated mountain when the world
was in the making. War, the un
doubted original cause of the humili
ating, age-old subjection of women
the world around; war. the combined
enemy of their emancipation; war has
tendered to the women of many
lands their political freedom. Strange,
"Tile Latin and oriental countries
still hold out but that will not be
for long. Roumania, the first Latin
country to extend the vote to women,
has already led the way; the .others
will follow. I believe no country in
L'urope except Turkey now is without
a woman suffrage association. Women
will soon vote ..'herever men do. Yet.
while all these old barriers are swept
aside in many lands and men and
women enfranchised, the task is not
yet completed in the countries where
women have labored hardest and
where the principle of democracy has
longest been unchallenged.
Women Are Unr.rd.
"There must be millions of women
in Europe who never hoped for polit
ical liberty and who are now dazed by
its sudden coming. The women of
Norway, Denmark and Iceland have
long been enfranchised, but Germany
has outstriped all other nations in the
recognition of the principle of equal
ity, with 137 women serving on city
councils and 37 as members of the
national parliament. The president
of the 'icrman National Suffrage as
sociation comes to this congress as a
member of the city council of Ores
den. "It is not for me to interpret the
sentiments of the women of other
lands bul with authority I may say
that there are millions of suffragists
in the United States who have been
fairly stupified with astonishment at
these almost unaccountable events.
As all the world knows the United
States of America has been dedicated
from the first to the principle of self
government. No other nation has
made the same pronouncements.
"No other country has repudiated
its constitution, principles and his
tory in its denial of votes to its
women and that is why the extension
of suffrage to the women of all
L'urope has so humiliated the women
of the United States. Women of the
United States are not lees glad that
women of other lands have won the
vote but they feel that they have
beer, betrayed by their own nation.
"It was in the United States that
the first woman suffrage convention
was held and the first organized
woman suffrage movement in the
world begun. That was 72 years ago.
Had men been reasonable or logical.
they would at once have responded
to the appeal of 1S4S with the con
sistent answer, "Since we are a gov
ernment of the peo tie. and the women
are people, they must be included in
all governmental functions.' But men
are neither reasonable nor logical;
men are exceedingly emotional and
sentimental. The race is too near its
cave days to be otherwise.
"So liberal has the United States
been in the matter of man suffrage
men to vote who were not yet cit
izens and several btill do; and seem
to see nothing inconsistent in per
mitting an illiterate non-taxpaying
f lien to vote whili denying that priv
ilege to American-born, intelligent
"It has been a familiar sight on
election days when a question of
woman suffrage has been pending to
see refined ladies, college graduates
and women of importance, standing
100 feet from the polling place mak
ing their appeal to voters, while men
unable to speak English, the language
of the ballot, unable to read in any
language, uncouth and untrained,
marched past them to cast votes
against their enfranchisement.
"Incredible, you say. It is; as
tounding and unbelievable. It stag
gers and dumbfounds one. Should
you ask, why it is, I answer, there are
excuses but no defenses." The great,
bare, bald fact is there. For 70 vpara
in a land wherein no man ever made
a sacrince for a vote, women have
given their all M gain it. and their
country has not yet proclaimed their
"Is it not clear that the time has
passed for women to work for the
enfranchisement of women alone?
Why should not the International
woman tjurtrage alliance give way
to an International Suffrage alliance.
sending forth its propaganda for the
enfranchisement of men as well as
women.' And why should not men
and women of democratic vision unite
in this common aim? Most countries
have had men's leagues to aid woman
suffrage; why not united men's and
women s leagues to aid the enfran
chisement of both men and women, or
T COST CUT
EXPENDITURES Q.LY HELD
UP, DECLARES DANIELS.
Congress Accused of Failure to
Provide for "Adequate Devel
opment" on West Coast.
WASHINGTON. June 6. Secretary
Dantels. criticising the new naval ap
propriation bill as failing to meet
some of the navy's most vital needs,
declared today that congress had not
reduced naval expenditures, but
"merely postponed them until after
the elections" at the cost of naval
"progress and efficiency."
The secretary said congress had
failed to provide for the "adequate
development" of the naval establish
ment on the Pacific coast, to make
"even half-way provision for the
naval aviation," to authorize thei
construction of a "single netv thip"J)
and to appropriate sufficient money
for essential ship repairs.
"Failure to meet these outstanding
needs," he added, "was a matter for
The secretary, announcing that
"large plans" for aviation develop
ment were being prepared for pres
entation to congress when it recon
vened in December, eaid that the $20,
000,000 appropriation for aviation
made at the last session was .wholly
inadequate to permit the navy to
keep abreast of other countries in
naval aircraft development.
Rejection of his recommendation
for the construction of ecout cruisers
and other craft needs to round out the
Atlantic and Pacific fleets, he as
serted, showed a lamentable disre
gard for the proper development of
the country's first arm of defense.
THREE ENGINES RUN WILD
LOCOMOTIVES ARE WRECKED,
BUT "0 OXE IS HURT.
"IIors" Leave Roundhouse at Sail
i'rancisco, Crashing' After
SAX FRANCISCO, Cal., Jnne 6.
Three Southern - Pacific freight en
gines running wild in the railroad
yards here Saturday night, resulted
in three wrecks, in which no one was
injured. The locomotives left the
roundhouse and ran at random
through the maze of tracks at a slow,
The first engine, with steam up
and throttle open enough for fair
speed, rolled down the tracks, pass
ing semaphores and crossings heed
lessly, and crashed into a passing
freight train, smashing a . gondola.
While yardmen were going to the
scene of the crash another engine
started down the yards. It was seen
by a towerman, who switched it onto
a siding and into a string of freight
cars, where it was stalled. At the
roundhouse it was found that a third
engine had gone into the turntable
pits and was partially wrecked.
SOLDIERS TAKING LANDS
Brisk Filings Being Made on O. &
ROSE BURG, Or.. June S. (Special.)
Filing on the O. & C. grant lands
continues brisk, it is reported at the
U. S. land office. A large part of
the land was filed on before May 14,
but the remainder is being inspected
by a great many ex-soldiers each
week and the majority of them are
taking up homsteads.
A few belated squatters are filing
their applications, but by far the
greater majority of those taking up
the lands are young men who have
seen army service. The time for ex
ercising preference rights closes July
6 and after that time the lands are
open to all persons.
DELEGATE JRAIN RAIDED
Liquor, However, Is Returned Pre
sumably for Medicinal Use.
CHICAGO, June 6. Members of the
Massachusetts delegation reported to
day on their arrival that a blighting
drought had threatened their special
train while passing through the De
troit internal revenue district.
. As the train crossed the Canadian
line, they said, an enforcement officer
conducted - a single-handed raid,
searching baggage in so thorough a
manner that three bottles of gin and
two bottles of brandy were taken into
Itater, while the train was held, an
appeal was made to the chief of the
district, delegates said, and finally an
order that the bottles be returned,
ppesumably for medicinal purposes,
was handed down.
L0WDEN TO BE ON HAND
Illinois Governor Decides to Re
main in Chicago.
CHICAGO, June 6. Governor Low-
den has reconsidered his intention of
leaving this city during the sessions
of the convention, and will remain
here at least a part of this week.
The governor said he was entirely
satisfied with the situation as it ex
ists in the Illinois delegation, and
had nothing to say when asked if he
had any comment to make on the
statement issued last night by Will
iam Hale Thompson, mayor of Chi
cago. It was stated at Lowden headquar
ters that previous to the Thompson
statement a Thompson offer of com
promise on the national committee
membership was rejected.
Hood River Orchardist to Use
Crop for Silage.
HOOD RIVER, Or., June 6. (Spe
cial.) J. A. Hilles, owner of ranch
interests in Montana, where exten
sive experiments have been made with
sunflowers as silage, has planted three
acres of Meadowbrook farm, a 60-acre
Oak Grove orchard plaoe which he
purchased last fall, to sunflowers.
Mr. Hilles, who says that as much
as 40 tons an acre was secured from
Montana plantings, believes that sun
flowers will prove a popular silage
crop for Hood River orchardists. He
is urging all growers to raise more
dairy cows and to extend the opera
tions of the Hood River creamery.
INDEPENDENTS LEAD VOTE
Unofficial Returns' Reported in
German General Elections.
BBRJLtIN, June 6. Unofficial re
turns in the general elections in va
rious parts of Germany indicate that
the independents have polled in great
strength all the industrial areas,
largely exceeding their last year poll.
The German people's party, the for
mer national liberals, is leading up to
the present. The bourgeois and the
German national party former con
servatives are also running strong.
BABY APPEAL REPEATED
Mother Again Asks for Return of
NORRISTOWN, Pa,, June 6. An
other appeal for the return of her
baby, who was stolen from its crib
last Wednesday, was issued tonight
by Mrs. George H. Coughlin.
More letters claiming to be from
the kidnapers, and demanding ran
soms ranging from $6000 to $20,000,
were received at the Coughlin home
Woman Is Hit by Auto.
Mrs. S. Sandstrom, 660 East Fif
teenth street, was. knocked down at
East Twelfth street and Hawthorne
avenue last night by an automobile
driven by Cullan Bryant, 842 Wood
ward avenue. She was bruised, but
not Injured seriously.
Rockefeller Foundation An
OTHER EDUCATION AIDED
Appropriations to 98 Colleges and
Universities Announced; Vale
NEW YORK, June 6. Trustees of
the general education board of the
Rockefeller foundation announced to
day appropriations totaling V-0,2l.-900
for various purposes of general
education and for the development of
The summarized statement of the
trustees says -in part:
"At the recent meeting appropria
tions were made to 98 colleges and
universities out of those which are
under consideration. To this group of
institutions the general education
board appropriated for endowment to
increase salaries the sum of $12,851.
666 on condition that they would
themselves reach the goal they had
set and secure for the same purpose
supplementary sums aggregating
$30,613,3X4. Thus, these colleges and
universities, if successful, will in
crease their endowments available for
teachers' salaries to the extent of
"The nearly $50,000,000 to be dis
tributed will be appropriated to the
remaining institutions as promptly
as the detailed plans of each can be
studied and decisions reached as to
amounts of ratios. Every effort will
be made to avoid unnecessary delay.
Appropriations voted include:
Yale medical school, for endow
ment, toward a total of $3,000,000, $1,-
Harvard medical school, for im
proved facilities in obstetrics, $300.-
000: for the development of teaching
in psychiatry, $3o0,00Q,
Medical research foundation of
Elizabeth, queen of the Belgians,
Brussels, for general purposes of
medical research, 1.000,000 francs.
Kor negro schools, appropriations
aggregating $943,500 were made for
the following objects: Kor general
endowment, $500,000; for current ex-
enses and equipment, $443,500. Other
tockefell-er foundation appropria
Kor the American conference on
hospital service, to establish and
maintain library and service bureau,
Kor the national committee for
mental hygiene for survey during
1920 of care and treatment of mental
'diseases and deficiencies, $25,000.
WAR MS ME SETTLED
C S. MATERIALS ABROAD ARE
SOLD FOR $822,923,235. -
Charges by Allies Against Amer
ican Forces Amount to $893,
716,093, Says Report.
WASHINGTON, June 6. Claims
made against the United States by the
associated and allied powers and their
nationals finally were settled for
$893,716,093, while the surplus war
materials and stocks of the American
forces overseas were disposed of for
$822,923,235, the war department liqui
dation commission says in its final re
port submitted today to Secretary
Settlements were summarized as
With France $748.392,004 ; with Great
Britain $112,996,912; with FCelg-iiini
$2,279,827; with Italy $12,620,173, with
Sales were listed as follows:
Bulk sale of war supplies to France
$400,000,000; other sales, including
those to France, Belgium, Poland,
Czecho-SIovakia, Serbia and other
liberated nations of the near east,
"The settlement of the mutual claims
between the war department and th
nations associated with us in the war,"
says the report, "have for the most
part taken the form of a series of
contracts for adjustment. Wherever
possible, controversies were composed.
mutual accounts stated and a balance
struck, so that by this set-off process
cash payments were reduced to a
FROST DAMAGE IS SEEN
HOOD RIVER OBSERVERS RE
PORT GOOD RECOVERV.
Some Pear Trees Prove Exception
ally Resistant to Cold
HOOD RIVER, Or.. June 6 (Spe
cial.) With the blossoming season
over and the critical subsequent period
past, orchardists are able with some
definiteness to take stock of their
trees and estimate the damage caused
by the unprecedented cold weather
last December. While, according to
LeRoy Childs, superintendent of the
Hood River experiment station, it ap
pears that a permanent damage of ap
proximately 6 per cent has resulted to
the apple acreage, trees are making a
rapid recovery. Mr. Childs says con
ditions have improved wonderfully
the past few weeks, and that the
valley is resuming its normal appear
ance for the spring of the year.
Mr. Childs estimates that approxi
mately 26 per cent of the apple trees
of the valley sustained temporary in
jury as result of the extreme cold
weather. These trees, however, will
make total recovery, Mr. Childs
thinks, and he expects the valley to
produce one of its heaviest crops next
year. Estimates of the district now
place the 1920 apple yield at approxi
mately 1,000,000 boxes, about 60 or 60,
per cent of last season.
"The D'Anjou pear trees of Hood
River," says Mr. Childs, "have proven
most frost proof of all fruits. Al
though these trees were for the most
part set in tracts where one would
expect worst frost damage, they have
emerged In better condition than any
other trees. This year's crop, how
ever, especially in the lower valley,
will be cut short as a result of the
frost. I judge that the season's yield
of D'Anjou will be about 75 per cent
of last year. The Bartlett crop will
be of a smaller percentage, Bartletts
showing a fairly heavy frost damage.
The pear crop of last year exceeded
I xne Mood River valleys peach
trees were practically all killed by the
December cold. Peaches, however,
were not grown here commercially. It
is anticipated that orchardists will
make heavy resettings of peach trees
for their home use this fall or next
Although cherries will be ready for
harvest in a month, the yield of this
fruit is still indefinite. Around the
city, the young fruit is to a large per
centage turning red and withering
thruoghout the valley, many old
cherry trees have been killed, and
more or less damage has been caused'
a large percentage of the commercial
orchards. J R. Nunamaker, who owns
the largest local cherry acreage says
that many of his trees show bad in
jury, while others indicate a larger
yield than last year. At present he
expresses belief that his tonnage will
be nearly that of a year ago.
Mr. Nunamaker and C. W. McCul
lagh, sales manager of the Apple
Growers' association consider the frost
damage in a measure beneficial, in
that the permanent injury has been
practically limited to badly, diseased
trees. But for the frost damage, these
trees, it is said, would have been
nursed along at a loss for years. Now
growers will eliminate them. Mr.
Childs urges growers to eliminate all
trees that show permanent injury.
BERRY FARM TO EXPAND
ABERDEEX FARMER FIXES
ACRES AS GOAL.
R. E. Hasbrouck Has1 Largest
Area or Yielding Small Fruit
in Southwest Washington.
ABERDEEN, Wash., June . (Spe
cial.) R. E. Hasbrbuck, rancher of
Porter creek, in the east end of the
county, has set 70 acres as his goal
for berry cultivation. Mr. Hasbrouck
already has 39 acres in cultivation,
probably the largest yielding area in
southwest Washington. This year a
number of acres will be added to this
area and he plans to'have the entire
area planted within two 3ears.
Mr. Hasbrouck, who is regarded as
one of the most successful berry
growers of the country, now has 18
acres planted in Evergreen blackber
ries, ten acres in strawberries, ten
acres in loganberries and one acre to
raspberries. The Hasbrouck tract
shares with the Patterson farm the
distinction of being the most keenly
watched berry project in the district.
The Patterson berry tract is being de
veloped from hill land, while Mr. Has
brouck has laid out his farm on bot
ton land in rich alluvial soil.
85 FARMER UNITS FORM
Co-operative Associations Are Or
ganized in Oregon.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, June 6. (Special.)
The formation of 85 farmers' co
operative associations in Oregon has
been aided by the bureau of organiza
tion and markets since its establish
ment at the college in 1914. The
bureau was started by Dr. Hector
Macpherson, professor of economics
and sociology. Besides the 85 so
cieties organized, many others were
discouraged and tneir formation pre
vented upon advice of the bureau.
Promoters had been active in
starting such organizations for per
sonal remuneration, often in com
munities where the associations could
not be profitable, thus injuring the
cause of co-operation. The bureau
of organization and markets obtains
data on the records of various organi
zations and is in a position to give
advice to farmers.
IDAHO EGGS WIN HONORS
College of Agriculture Takes
Prizes at Purdue University.
MOSCOW, Idaho, June 6. Eggs ex
hibited ty thfo poultry husbandry
department of the University of
Idaho, won the grand sweepstakes,
sweepstakes in ire "white" class,
sweepstakes in the experiment sta
tion class, two firsts, one second and
one third in Purdue university's re
cently held twelfth annual egg show,
it is announced from the office of
Dean E. J. Iddings of the college of
Plans are now being made by the
poultry husbandry department for a
university show which will give
Idahoans the opportunity to try their
skill at selecting a dozen eggs for
ENGINEERS TO VISIT DIKES
Columbia River Reclamation Proj
ect Will Be Exhibited.
Drainage engineers and farmers
interested in the reclamation of land
by draining will be taken for a tour
of the diked lands along the Colum-
bit river east of the city on Friday,
June 11, the occasion being the sec
ond annual field meet of the Oregon
State Drainage association. S. B
Hall, county agent of Multnomah
county, will be in charge of the ex
Government engineers, state and
local engineers will appear upon the
programme for the second annual
field meet, and a considerable number
of engineers and others interested in
drainage reclamation are expected to
MEXICO ELECTION IS SET
President to Be Chosen on , Sep
tember 5, It Is Announced.
MEXICO CITT, June 6. Members
of the chamber of deputies and the
senate will be elected August 1 and
the presidential elections will be on
September 5, according to a decision
reached by Adolfo de la Huerta, pro
visional president, yesterday.
Declaration was made that the gov
ernment had determined not to enter
into any negotiations with Felix Diaz,
a revolutionary leader in the state of
Boilermakers to Remain Out.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. June 6.
Striking union boilermakers formerly
employed. In the San Francisco bay
district shipyards, who have been
out since last September, voted to
day to continue their walkout, union
Boy, 12, Reported Missing.
Francis Ulberg, 12, was reported
last night as missing from his home
at 1142 Missouri avenue. He left
home Saturday, clad only in his shirt
Arthur S. Phinney Is Dead.
NEW YORK, June 6. Arthur S.
Phinney, well-known theatrical man
ager, died here today.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
aian. Main 7070, Automatic 660-96.
TOMBS GIVES BIRTH
Cheerful Triisty Gets Idea
for Thrilling Movie.
REFORM RESOLVE BORN
Theme of Romance, Based on 'Ac
tual Life as Crook Has
Plenty of Atmosphere.
NEW TORK, June 6. (Special.)
Everybody in the Tombs knows cheer
ful Jimmie the trusty, officially 26,671.
Now they will have to get acquainted
with Jynmie the author and perhaps
Jimmie, a star of the silent drama.
Jimmie is doing a year's "bit," and
he is doing it with an enthusiasm
and an earnestness that holds out
hopes of big results. Warden' Hanley
of the Tombs doesn't seem to be par
ticularly strong on the welfare league
stuff, but he has a knack of finding
a spark of good intent, and he has
had quite a voice in prompting Jim
mie in his ambition to be a movie
dramatist and perhaps a movie actor.
And if earnestness and confidence can
do the trick, Jimmie will get there.
He told a reporter all about it in
the Tombs today.
Resolve to Keform Born.
"It's a great play and I have writ
ten it all ifl here," he said. "Lots of
people think maybe I can act in it
and I think so, too. Mr. Hanley has
helped me a lot. They have all been
mighty nice to me here and it makes
me feel a little ashamed of what I
have been and a whole lot determined
not to be it again "
"But what are you in for?" asked
"Say, the greatest graft you ever
saw. Why, for 18 years I never did
an honest day's work."
"But you got caught, didn't you?"
"Sure; iour or five times, but this
last time I did some thinking. Last
New Year's eve I was sitting in my
cell with the moon streaming through
the window, feeling lonesome and
blue. I knew how it was outside.
Everybody happy. It made me ask,
What's in it, after all?'"
"What was your graft?"
Fire InMpectlon Faked.
"I was a fire inspector. I read up
on the fire prevention law.s and found
out how many ways there were to
break them. I felt pretty safe in go
ing into any factory and finding some
violation. Then I would declare my
self to the boss, point out where he
was in wrong, and he'd slip me ?5
or $10 to forset it. On this last
pinch that I'm in now for, I went
into a factory and found a violation.
Two other fellows were telling the
boss about the same thing, and I
thought they were butting in on my
beat,. I gave them a bit of sass, but
I made a wrong guess. They were
real fire inspectors and all they did
was to call a cop.
"Now. I'm going to make a picture
out of it. The idea came to me New
Year's eve, as I said. I start it out
with myself in a bachelor apartment,
all fixed up swell like, and walking
out and my neighbors bowing to me
and saying good morning, all think
ing I was on the level just like them
selves. Thrill Come With finch.
"Then I show myself working the
graft and the pinch and there is
some thrill when a bull puts his
hands on your shoulder and tells you
the captain wants to see you and
I'm in jail and a jail visitor, Mrs.
Brown, takes an interest in me and
promises to try to get the parole
board to let me out for another try.
And then, first thing you know. Mrs.
Brown is appointed on the parole
board and I get paroled.
. "I meet Mrs. Brown's daughter and
fall in love with her, but of course
there's nothing doing until I can
prove I am able to go straight. There
is another fellow after Emily. Then
there is a robbery and it looks like
I had a hand in it and. with my bad
record, naturally I am pinched again.
But in the big scene this rival of mine
shows up with one of a pair of
cuff buttons Emily had given me for
a present, and we prove by that he's
the guy that pulled the trick. Then
everything is lovely. Of course the
same moon that set me thinking right
figures big in the love scenes."
Jimmie is in deadly earnest about
his play and about his determination
to steer clear of graft as a short cut
to a livelihood and to prison.
EMBASSY TURNED OVER
Mexican Office Formally Delivered
to De Facto Representative.
WASHINGTON, June 6. The Mexi
can embassy has been formally deliv
ered to Alvaro Torre Diaz, representa
tive of the de facto government in
Mexico by Salvador Diego Fernandez,
minister and charge d'affaires ap
pointed by the late President Car
While the new charge d'affaires has
no Aiplomatic standing here as the
new regime in Mexico has not been
recognized by the United States, he
will be in touch with officials of -he
state department unofficially.
Woman Declares League Issue.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., June 6. Mrs.
George Bass, Chicago, chairman of the
women's bureau of the democratic na
tional convention, stopped here today
on her way to San Francisco to at
tend the national convention. Mrs.
Bass declared that the league of na
tions should be made one of the cam
paign issues. She asserted that the
next president will be elected by the
IN 1867 this mark was first put on Earl & '
Wilson merchandise. Today it means all
that it meant then style and quality in a
Collar or Shirt.
&aL0fBSO?7, TROY. N.Y, makers of (pilars RirtS
i spirr THntafcSai frrnhl I
I a ! JDDijfrii ; iDDffiniuj 1
I S rPlPl ife? I;
1 VICTROLAS I
DESCHANEL FOES ACTIVE
CAPITAL MADE OF 3I1SHAP TO
PRESIDENT OF FRAN CE.
Accident and Consequent Inability
. to Perform Duties or Office
Lead to Political Combat.
(Copyrlsht by the New York World. Pub
PATHS, June 6. fSpecial cable.)
President Deschanel's accident and
his consequent inability to perform
the duties of his office have led to
controversy between his political
supporters and his opponents. His
critics raise the question of his phy
sical ability to resume his work for
an indefinite time, while his irienas
say he has had no vacation since 1912
and is fairly entitled to one during
the period of recovery.
Raoul Feret. M. Deschanel's suc
cessor as president of the chamber
of deputies, after seeing the presi
dent, says a long rest will be neces
sary before he can again give proper
attention to his work.
The French newspapers give much
gossip and many rumors regarding
the president's condition. An Oeuvre
admirer, resenting the report that the
president's rest may be indefinitely
extended, compares his condition with
that of President Wilson, when he
was first ill. and says:
"President Wilson did not resign,
and we well know that the duties of
president of the United States are
more arduous than ethose of the
Arthur Meyer, another friend, says:
"The presidency of the republic is
not simply a function; it is a post.
M. Deschanel's adversaries would
make it a post of combat. M. Des
chanel was placed in power to watch
over national reconstructionu and to
3alance your diet by eating
Bathes prepared with imported
Is Ideal for
Different styles, different fin
ishes, different prices ($25 to
$1 500) and on terms to meet
every desire. But be sure you
get a VICTOR Victrola
SIXTH AND MORUISON STREETS
SEATTLE TACOMA SPOKANE
defrnd the country against those who
would weaken its military strength
or break that moral unity upon which
its future depends. We count on
Deschanel to hold with firm hand tho
flag of French interests until the
Rain Wortli Fortune.
SALEM, Or., June 6. (Special.)
Rain which started to fall here this
morning and continued throughout
most of the day was said to be worth
many thousands of dollars to the
farmers and fruitgrowers of the Wil
lamette valley. Inere has been little
Cor. 6 and
hfiiill ti llijiill
ffiplp. ie 1
3jp MA 1 ft
The First Few Gray Hairs
How one regrets their appearance. No need to worry long,
though, for Co-Lo will restore the natural color in a very, very
! Hair p
Co-Lo Hair Restorer at All
rain here for two weeks, and in some
parts of the valley conditions were
Salem Bacoa laureate tiiven. '
SALEM, Or.. Juno 6. (Special.)
The baccalaureate sermon for the
graduating class of the Salem high
school was delivered at Leslie Meth
odist church today by ltev. Horace
Nathan Aldrich. A number of special
musical selections added interest to
Among the aborigines of the An
daman islands, skulls of relatives are
worn around the nerk of the livincr.
You May Need
IT IS well to remember that
the store of "Dependable
Drugs" is always open
and ready to serve you at
any hour .of the night or day.
The knowledge of our loca
tion may save some one of
your family from- serious
We Never Close.
m S H M WSr I
H mm i -mm m - , m
Bfl Kv I
R TZ"PF)tSCRIPTION DttUGGI ST
Prof. John H. Austin's
CoLo Hair Restorer
Restores the color, life and luster
to the hair in a mild, healthful manner.
A scientincrproceM perfected by Prof. John H.
Austin. 40 years a bacteriologist, hair and scalp
Co-Lo is a wonderful liquid as clear, odorless
and greaseless as water a pleasing and simple
remedy to apply. Co-Lo cannot be detected like
ordinary bair dyes; contains no lead or sulphur;
has no sediment; will not wash or rub off; will
not cause the bair to split or break eff ; will not
injure the hair or scalp.
Co-Lo Hair Restorer can be had for every nat
ural shade of hair
A6 for Black and mil Dark Shades of Brown.
A7 Extra Strong, lor Jet Black Hair only.
A8 for nil Medium Brown Shade.. '
A9 for all Very Light Brown, Drab, and Auburn Shadas.
Stores of the Owl Drug Co.