Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 31, 1920, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

EX-U. S.
Men to Man Machine
Against Mexico.
Enlistment of 500 Japanese TTndcr
Consideration Recruits Are
Being Drilled.
MEXICALI. Lower California, July
JO. Governor Esteban Cantu'a action
terminating relations with the Mexi
can, provisional government and re
norts that American ex-service men
were to serve machine guns for the
Cantu forces, were the outstanding
features tonight in the situation here
arising out of the announced inten
tion of the central government to
wrest control of Lower California
from Governor Cantu.
It was said by officers of the
Cantu- forces that sufficient American
veterans had crossed the international
boundary line from Calexico to serve
the 21 machine guns said to be part
of the equipment of the Cantu army.
Preparations to resist the invasion
which Governor Cantu had announced
was to be made from Manzanillo and
Guaymas by Mexican federal soldiers
nntiniied raDidlv. The recruits who
have enlisted here in the last few
hours were drilled today and Gov-
ernor- Cantu expressed confidence he
would have an army of sufficient
strength to resist any troops that
might attack his men. v
According to the governer. prac
tically all the 7000 Chinese in this dis
trict have promised to support him.
It was said that the enlistment of
some 500 Japanese was under con
i sideration.
Unofficial Reports Say Mexico to
Guarantee $40,000.
EAGLE PASS, Tex., July 30. All
jiccsonal loans obtained by Francisco
Villa, bandit leader who recently sur
rendered to the Mexican provisional
covernment. will be paid by the gov
ernment, it was learned unofficially
here today. The loans amount to
$40,000 Mexican. Villa is said to have
given receipts for all the loans he
obtained and these will be refunded
unnn nresentatlon of the papers to
the government by claimants.
Villa still was at Sabinas today,
according to reports. He was waiting
lor the arrival of the supply train
which was to take him and his men
to Torreon. It was thought that Villa
and the remaining portion of his
force might move today.
and Is said to have given them In? I
formation which is of value in the
chase for Hart and Owens. "I go get
Hart; he's bad man," asserted Mo
tanic as he left the jail with a 30-30
rifle flung across his shoulders.
Message Says Jail-breakers Headed
for Indian Reservation.
v THE DALLSS. Or.. July 30. (Spe
cial.) That Hart and Owens, half
breed Indiana, and leaders in the Pen
dleton jail Dreak. in which Sheriff Til
Taylor was "billed, are headed for this
section of the state in the hope of
getting to the Indian reservation and
hiding among their friends, is word
that reached here this afternoon. The
two outlaws were said to be in a
machine driving west. They are Bald
t6 have been identified by descriptions
that were said to tally with the way
they appeared at the time of break
ing Jail.
Sheriff Chrisman of Sherman county
has sent armed guards out to the
bridge crossing the John . Day river
and Moody's bridge on the Deschutes
Limitation-Placed on Possi
ble Soviet Demands.
preme court for defendants In the1
Douglas county injunction suit of
Rockhill against.- the state highway
commission and others, appealed from
the circuit court, has halted similar
injunction suits against the highway
commission, Klamath County, its coun
ty court and others in the local cir
cuit, court.
Judge Bacheldor of Lakeview had
set the suit for hearing Wednesday,
but the decision in the Rockhill case
UDset the plaintiffs entire attack.
points identical having been raised.
An injunction is being sought by Mrs.)
Sophia Henley to prevent building
the state highway across- her land.
Six other farmers are ready to file
actions if the Henley case Is favor
ably decided.'
Pendleton Officer Says Double
Crime Occurred About Time
Half-Breed Entered State.
The 'possibility that the murderers
of Frank D. Jennings and his wife,
who were killed May 27 while asleep
In their car a mile from Bancroft.
Idaho, may be Hart, who killed Sher-
ff Til Taylor, and his partner, Owens,
was suggested yesterday by H. Chris-
toffersen, chief criminal deputy, who
as just returned from Pendleton.
where he took part in the man-hunt.
No clews have been found in the
Jennings murder case, and since the
time element seems to coincide with
the time that the Indians entered this
tate. Christoffersen believes that
Hart and Owens may have committed
this crime, in addition to the others
piled up against them,
"Sheriff Til Taylor had not time to
check back on these men's previous
actions," Christof fersen said yester- Denikine, but were delayed on the
day, "and it may be that they com
mitted this crime.
Mr. and Mrs. Jennings were mur
dered while asleep in their car a
ittle before midnight of May 27. Mr.
Jennings was a typewriter and add
ing machine salesman.
In the morr.'ng their bodies were
found in their .-r. Each had been
shot four times wuh an automatic .38
pistol and Jennings' head had been
beaten with a jagged lava rocK.
Earlier in the evening two strange
men had stopped their car a short
distance from the Jennings machine.
The next morning they were gone and
footprints between the two machines
connected them with the crime
George E. Mabey, sheriff of Ban
nock county at Pocatello, Idaho, is
conducting the search for the mur
Four Other Cities in Oregon Show
Growth; Shaniko Drops From
495 to 124.
Washington, July 30. Census figures
announced today show the population
of several cities and towns in Wasco
and Clatsop for 1920 compared with
the figures for 1910. The figures fol
Antelope l'-,n
DuTur W3
Maupln '1S8
Mosler 3llt
Shaniko 124
The Dalles S.807
Astoria 14. 027
Gear-hart i-'7
Hammond - t-"7
Seaokio 1.SH2
Warrenton 7oO
The population of The Dalles b
wards follows: Ward one, li84; war
two. 14511; ward three, X'i'12; ward
four. 1742.
Astoria's population by wards
shown to be: Ward one, 436S; war
two. 4436; ward three, 3482; ward
four. 1741.
Other census figures announced to
day were:
Missoula. Mont., 12,668, decrease 20
or 1.6 per cent.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., 12,096.. de
-crease 519 or 4.1 per cent.
Columbus. Ga 31,125, increase 10,
S71 or 51.4 per cent.
New Brunswick, N. J., 32,779, In
crease 9391 or 40.2 per cent.
Clarksburg. W. Vs., 27,869, increas
18,668 or 202.9 per cent.
Jefferson county. Ky includin
Louisville, 286,369, increase 23,449 or
S.9 per cent.
Stocks ' Originally Intended for
Deneklne Now Being Sent to
Warsaw for Poles,
PARIS. July 30. The limitations
which Great Britain and France
would put upon soviet demands of
Poland in the arranging of an armls
tice are set forth in a notification
which has been dispatched to the
Warsaw government by the British
and French governments. It was
learned here today. Poland requested
the views of Great Britain and France
on Dossible armistice terms and the
governments at, London and Paris
have notified the Polish government
that they will not permit Poland to
accept possible soviet armistice oe-
mands involving:
First Whole or partial disarma
ment of Poland.
Sedond A change in the Polish sys
tem of government dictated or
brought about by the Soviets.
Third Acceptance by Poland of a
boundary line less favorable than
that provisionally drawn by Premier
Lloyd George.
Fourth The use of Poland as a
bridgehead, in any sense, between
Germany and Russia,
Allies Give Munition.
As bearing on the military situation.
It develops that vast stocks of mu
nitions from the allies are moving
toward Warsaw today from Danzig,
on the Baltic, and from Rumania and
Czecho . Slovakia. These munitions
were for the most part originally dis
patched for the army of General
(Continued From First Page.?
way until too late to be available for
his use. . The munitions being sent
from Danzig, however, were shipped
recently for the especial use of Po
land. Other munitions are expected
to be in process of shipment from
France and Great Britain for Poland
within a few days.
Hungary has asked permission of
Great Britain and France to attack
the soviet army. Such an attack
would Involve permission, likewise,
to reorganize the Hungarian army,
the demobilization of which was pro
vided for by the Hungarian peace
Request Caqsea Hesitation.
The allies are hesitating over Hun
gary's request, according to a high
French official because they fear
Hungary would expect too many con
cessions in the terms of the treaty by
way of amelioration.
Information which has reached the
French government was said today
to reveal that Letvia, Finland, Rou-
manla.vHungary, were all anxious to
make common cause against the Bol
shevik! now rather than be compelled
later tS defend themselves individu.
ally. To this end. It is declared, the
four countries named " are making
overtures to France and Great Britain
for' support, moral and otherwise.
This situation, it is stated, on high
French authority, is the final card
France and Great Britain have in
hand to play if necessary in order to
save Poland
Adoption of 2 0 0-MiIlion Franc Ad
vances to Germany Carries by
Vote of 356 to 169.
PARIS, July 30. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Premier Millerand
again won the support of the cham
ber of deputies for his government
today in its Spa coal arrangement in
the face of an adverse report by the
commission on finances. He obtained
a favorable vote of 356 to 169 for
adoption of the 200,000,000" franc
monthly advances to Germany.
"Coal is the question of the hour,"
the premier said in his address, urg
ing favorable action by the deputies.
"The Spa agreement gives us 80 per
cent of our needs at a price one
fifth less than now."v He explained
how Germany would be interested in
deliveries through the five marks
gold per ton payment for feeding the
miners and through the advances. if
full deliveries are made.
"If you refuse to vote this bill,"
the premier said, "then our obligation
to make advances ceases, but there
disappears the coal protocol for !
000.000 tons monthly to the allies.
The control commission vanishes and
finally there vanishes the provision
for occupation of the Ruhr if uer
many does not deliver 6.000,000 tons
at the date fixed. Tou take also
from our Belgian arid Italian friends
the coal Germany promised."
Referring to remarks that the
treaty should - be . executed, he re
minded the deputies that France had
been getting only 500,000 to 800,000
tons monthly.
M. Millerand referred to the pres
ent closeness of the allies. It was
not only necessary in facing Germany
but also, he said, in looking to the
the world, no organization can
loner endure that sets up its own
strength as being superior to Its
plighted faith or its duty to society
at large. It has In the past built up
an enviable reputation for abiding by
ts contracts, which has been one oi
its most valuable assets in maKing
wage agreements. It may now make
temporary gains by taking advantage
of the dire necessities of the balance
of the neoole through violation of
ihesa contracts, but what of the fu
"How can '.t expect wage contracts
with employers to be continued In the
face of such violations, when normal I Poles Reported to Be Falling Back
conditions nava been restorea ana ine
country is free from the immediate
Hawaiian-Born Going to Japan in
Increasing Numbers.
HONOLULU, T. H., July 30. (Spe
cial.) The exodus of Island-born
Japanese to Japan is growing. Figures
compiled locally show that in the
last two fiscal years, 3785 island-born
Japanese left Hawaii for Japan.
From July T. 1918. to June 30, 1919.
departures of Hawaiian-born Japanese
numbered 1742. For the correspond
ing period this year the number has
been 2048.
shortage of coal? How will it be able
to resist the claims of the operators
in the future to take advantage of the
precedent which the miners have es
tablished and decrease wage rates in
ihe middle ot a wage contract, under
the plea that they are unable to sell
coal at the then existing cost of pro
duction? A mere statement of these"
questions ought to be sufficient to
awaken the mine workers to the dan
gerous course., they are pursuing and
the injuries they are inflicting upon
themselves and the country at large
by the adoption of these unwarranted
strike policies.
Pnimise la Conditional.
"Tn the consideration of the nation
wide wage scale, involving many dif
ferent classes of labor, by the bitu
minous coal commission in the limited
time at its disposal ; some inequalities
may have developed jn the award that
ought tJ be corrected. I cannot, how.
ever, recommend any consideration of
such Inequalities as long as the mine
workers continue to strike in viola
tion of terms of the award which they
had accepted ps their wage agree
ment for a definite length of time. I
must, therefore, insist that the strik
Ing mine workers return to work,
thereby demonstrating their good
faith in keeping their contract. When
have learned thet they have thus
returned to work I will invite in the
scale committees of the operators' and
miners for th-s purpose of adjusting
any such inequalities as they may
mutually agree chould be adjusted.
Request for Joint Meeting of Scale
Committees Declined.
CHICAGO. July 30.
Along Battle Line.
LONDON, July 30. On the north
ern front or the Kusso-i-oiisn Dame
line the bolshevikl have captured the
fortress of Gssovetz and the Poles
are falling back on Lomza, 75 miles
northeast of Warsaw, says a Russian
soviet official statement under
Thursday's date, received by wireless
today. The statement adds:
"In the Bialystok region, we have
occupied a number of points from
.seven to three and one-nail miles
north of Bialystok town.
The report says that on the Crimean
sector, fierce fighting favorable to
us is proceeding."
(Continued From First Page.)
fied by them as Hart and Owens, half
breed leaders in the Jailbreak, were
sleeping in a cabin near Echo. These
men said they were prompted to
"turn up" the two convicts because
of the $6000 reward.
Although but little credence was
given to the report a posse of a dozen
men' was sent to Echo and close in
on the cabin before day dawned. It
was then the report was proven to be
without foundations
Another report from F. Traux of
Kamela that two men had tried to
treak into his cabin during the night
was found to be another blind lead
after a rigid investigation was con
ducted early this morning.
Indians (iivtngr Aitslstance.
Assistance now being given by the
Indians from the Umatilla reservation
is more organized and of much more
Importance than during the first few
days of the chase. Parson Motanic,
a giant redskin, and Carlisle gradu
ate, is fast spreading word among all
the Indians of the reservation to go
out and lend every assistance during
thj man-hunt. Ke has taken pic
tures of the leading fugitives out to
the reservation in order that a better
description and identification mig'ht
v be made.
Motanic was !n conference today
with officials at local headquarters
Street Car Fare Lift in Tacoma
Brings Competition.
TACOMA. Wash., July 30. (Spe
cial.) Jitneys operating on a 7-cent
fare basis will haul passengers on the
streets of Tacoma in competition with
the Tacoma Railway & Power com
pany, which succeeded In getting a
10-cent fare from the public service
commission. City commissioners said
today that arrangements for jitney
surety bonds and other details would
be made shortly and that the cars
would be in operation to all sections
of the city within a few days.
That the jitneys can operate profit
ably on a 7-cent fare is the opinion
of men interested in the business.
Mayor Rlddell informed the car
owners that they must operate on
schedule and as a public utility.
Eignth Annual Training School
Will Open August 2 at Oregon City.
OREGON CITT, Or., July 30. (Spe
cial.) The eighth annual teachers'
training school will be held at the
high school building in this city be
ginning August and closing
August 20.
All teachers,' who expect to teach I
In Clackamas county this year, and
have not had 27 months' teaching ex-
Derience. eight in this state, or who
have not attended a six-weeks sum
mer school at one of the state instl-
tutions this year, or who are not!
graduates of an accredited normal
school are required under the state
school law to attend.
Three days' attendance at this
school are required for teacher who
wishes to take advantage of the pro
fessional certificate, even though
she ha taught the necessary time
for exemption.
Snare of Fund for State Chamber
of Commerce Pledged.
ALBANY, Or., July 30. (Special.)
At a dinner tonight at the Hotel Al
bany 100 representative business and
professional men gave assurance that
Alhanv will contribute its annual
ouota of $2000 to the $150,000 main
tenance fund for the Oregon state
rhnmber of commerce.
W. L. Miller, field representative,
outlined the organization's pro
gramme and Dr. Henry G-atnes Hawn
delivered a lecture on "The Soul of
Things.'" After the addresses 23 men!
volunteered to organize in teams to
canvass the city.
oal mine op
erators of Illinois today telegraphed I Tacoma Minister Has Novel Expe-
John L. Lewis, president of the
United Mine Workers of America, re
fusing his request for a joint meet
ing of the operators and miners
scale committees in an effort to
settle the strike in Illinois mines.
They said they could enter Into no
negotiations unless Washington
authorities authorized the meeting.
They also said they would not meet
the miners' officials so long as the
miners remain out.
All Illinois mines are closed, ac
cording to reports received here.
"About Fed Up on Appeals From
President," Says Farrington. "
SPRINGFIELD, 111.. July 30. Presi
dent Frank Farrington of the Illinois
Miners' union, when told tonight that
President Wilson had offered to in
vite a meeting of the joint scale com
mittee of miners and operators to ad
just wage inequalities. If the miners
would return to work, .said:
"I don't think much of it." In a
previous statement he had declared
the coal miners were "about fed up
on appeals" from the president.
rience in Restaurant.
TACOMA, Wash., July 30. (Spe
cial.) Rev. Robert H. McGinnis. rec
tor of the Episcopal Church of the
Holy Communion, had his first ex
perience of getting the wedding ring,
before the contracting- couple today
He has united many in marriage.
While munching a cookie bought in
a delicatessen shop, his tooth struck
something hard. Investigation showed
that the object was a wedlng ring,
lost In the dough by some cook. -He
is ready to return the band to the
owner. Dr. McGinnis is well known
in Portland where he was married a
few months ago.
Prisoner Charged With Arson.
SEATTLE, Wash.. July 30. Barney
Clowers. alias D. L. Barney, 56, who
was arrested .here late today on a
charge of first degree arson in con
nection with the burning of the
Newaukum Lumber company's saw
mill at Forest. Lewis county, Wash
ington, March 1, 1919, is believed to
be a member of an "arson' ringv said
to be in operation on the Pacific
coast. King county deputy sheriffs
declared today.
has never determined
the selling price of
What is Milk worth ? Isn't it a fact that no price
would be too high to pay for Milk if it was a
question of paying or doing without? .
The slow returns on the farmer's investment
would never satisfy the business man in the city,
even though he dealt in luxuries that half the
world could do without. Yet the Milk producer
is expected to be satisfied with bare cost or less
for a product that is a vital, daily necessity to
every person.
How often has Mrs. City Dweller shuddered at
the thought of milking a cow? And declared
that no amount of money could induce her to
forego the conveniences of town. -
One of the greatest of these conveniences is
the Milk bottle at your door every morning
before you rise.
Perhaps your daily ration is only one bottle '
of Milk. Even so, breakfast would be ut
terly ruined without its cream "top"; the
cooking that you would later enrich with it
would lose its flavor and a high per cent of
its real food value. And how much more
importance does this'convenience assume in
families where King Baby is the chief con
sumer! Then there's the question of QUALITY.
You are' perfectly well aware that Milk may
vary in quality. But have you ever taken
the trouble to become informed on the special-inspection
service and special equip-
w see
wl .
the ..T"8' . few i (T. ...
Air. WV'ont. of to
li Ri-. " corr....
V find 'rmer.. '
'"Jliv- "r.possibJe ,.' myself ... F'tri
"e' husbann I " S00 B . " noi,rll 7,J on ST
DTI m -
it i-r . wan
bacv .? 1 rn to eK-et:,r
-erI bit w,ern ., --
j or win . a ' a ii rm
Mud rs stiI, --ouon (JouhI -- oo,.
f...,. I vcse. ui ,,. in ti
' her
;... 5"sr ..'"ustrlal ii: "y th,
'ins. neCe,.r c. - sal ha,S
s, '"'Hon W. 3
ment required to maintain the quality you
demand? These cannot be taken for
granted; they must be paid for.
What" a prodigious amount of effort and
expense has been left in the wake of that
cool white bottle you receive every morn
ing! Could you follow back, step by step,
you would be convinced that Milk is cheap
at ANY price.
Now make this resolve ! That you will not
.allow slight fluctuations in the Milk market
to cause you to cut down on the quantity of
Milk you are accustomed to using. Rather,
use more if possible. This prevents losses
on the surplus that must be sold at away
below cost if it is refused by the consumer.
For tikie sake of
drink more milk
' ' ' i ' ' ' "
Lumber Train la Crash In Suburb
of Seattle.
Highway Work Progresses.
ROSEBURG, Or.. July 30. (Special.)
Contractors who have charge of the
work on the Pacific highway known
as the Dillard-Myrtle creek unit, and
which will eliminate travel over
Roberts mountain, one of the most
dangerous sections of the highway
between Portland and San Francisco.
exDect to have this stretch of road
eomDlete by Octpber 1. Ttih road is
now paved from Winston to Ruckels,
a distance of nine miles, leaving only
about five miles of pavement to com
plete the work as far as Myrtle creeK,
-Adjutant Gets Leave of Absence.
HOQClAM. Wash., July 30. (Spe
cial.) Robert A. Le Roux, adjutant
of Hoquiam post No. IS, American Le
sion, has received a leave of absence
of three months by the post and left
tonight for Seattle to take up his du
ties as publicity director or tne norm
western department of the Salvation
Corea Nearer Self-Government.
SEOUL, Corea, July 30. (By th
Associated Press.) Of ficial decrees
issued today create provincial, mu
nicipal and village advisory councils
for Corea. This is said In political
circles to be the preliminary step
toward self-government ' for the Co
reans. Rail Wage Award Under Fire.
CLEVELAND, O., July 30. Heads
of the four big railroad brotherhoods
wil meet here today to talk over
plans to eliminate provisions of the
railroad labor board's wage award
which are considered unfair by the
Russell Brake, Also Charged witn
Murder, Will Be Tried at Fall
Session of Court.
OREGON CITY. Or.. July 50. (Spe
cial.) George Moore, wno with kus-
tell Brake, is accused or muraerms
viirrv Tiubinsky. the Portland ' taxi
driver, and who entered a plea of
guilty vyc-lnesday, was arraigned be
fore Judge Campbell today and f en-
to life Imprisonment in the
state penitentiary at Salem. He was
taken to the Institution the same day.
Moore an Brake were arrested one
week after the muraer oi uudij
whose body was tnrown imo u Wil
lamette river from the suspension
bridge in this city. 1" a confession
Moore laid the crime to Brake, who
refused to make a statement on tne
crime other than that he was inno
cent. A few days later Moore made
a second confession in wnicn ne w
all the blame, stating that Brake was
not with him that evening. Both boys
wera Indicted by the tiacKamaa
county grand jury and Brake will be
tried at the fail term ot court.
When ask 3d if he knew ot any rea
son why sent2n -e Fhould r.ct be pro
nounced, More saiil that he oia nut.
When sentenced, Moore's eyes filled
with tears.
He is 19 years old. His companion,
Brake, is 20. --
Moore Smiles Going to Cell.
SALEM, Or.. July 30. (Special.)
neorze Moore, slayer of Harry Du
hlntkv. arrived at the penitentiary
late this afternoon. The prisoner ap
peared little affected and smiled al
most continually during his ride from
h ritnnt to the penitentiary. Upo
being received at the prison .Moore
"riroKhe-d in" and assignea to
cell. Tomorrow he will undergo Ber
tuiA. munRiircments and pose for i
photograph. Warden Compton stated
tonight that Mocre probably would be
put at work in the flax plant early
next weeK.
Burned Human Bones" Those of
Coyote or Dog.
PENDLETON, Or., July 30. (Spe-
ial.) Mystery surrounding the flnd-
ng of 'burned human bones at
Uklah recently, which with the dis
appearance of Joe Williams, a
fanner, who had lived there but a
short time and caused people of that
community to fear murder had been
committed, was cleared up today.
Deputy Sheriff Joe Blakeley and
Coroner Brown visited the scene and
closely investigated ail details, the
burned human bones were de
clared, by Coroner Brown to be those
of a covote or a doe:.
Upon investigation it was found
3 EI
SEATTLE, July 30. O. S. Thornton.
Auburn, Wash., engineer, and Alex
Rennie. Everett. Wash., fireman, were
instantly killed in the wreck 'of a
Northern Pacific lumber train which
crashed into a string of loaded coal
cars at Fremont, a suburb, late today.
Both trains were practically de
molished and rolled -down an em
bankment, burying the trainmen
under the debris.
Court Decision In Rockhill Case
Blocks Action at' Klamath.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. July 30.
; (Special.) The decision of the eu-
Indian Recruiting Attempted.
AGUA PRIETA, Sonora, July 30.
According to Information made public
here today, scouts for Governor Este
ban Cantu of Lower California are in
Sonora attempting to recruit Mayo
and Yaqui Indians for service against
the central governmnt.
Corf an BombersArested.
SEOUL, Corea, July 30. (By the
Associated Press.) Seven Coreans
carrying bombs were arrested today
charged with intending to assassi
nate officials and destroy public build
Ings. -
British Vice-Admiral Dies.
HAMILTON, Bermuda, July 30.-
Vlce-Admlral Sir Trevelyan D. Napier,
commander-in-chief of the British
rsorin American ana cbi niuie u
val station, died here today.
CRISCO $2 57
9-pound Tins Crisco. .4 '
c -J X; fVUeo. $I.S
3-pound Tins Crisco
1 12-pound Tins Crisco
20 LBS. for $1.00
BUTTER, pound .
r r I CREAM ... . . .
OUC CHEESE, pound.
per tin
Columbia SALAD
OIL, per qt. bot . . ,
WHITE ROSE FLOUR, 49 pounds, per sack . . ;
ROSE OF CEYLON TEA; per pound. . ; . .
HERSHEY'S COCOA, per pound.
JUNO COFFEE, postpaid, per pound
Mall Order Servle. Write for MothIy Price List
Vhol"Lalera to Private Families Hotel- and Restaurant.
Fhoncsi Main Sl. 51S-S6.
with a horse and buggy. They stopped
at Pilot Rock to cash a check the
next day and then came to Pendle
ton, registering In a local hotel.
Slurderer Warns Crowd.
ANNISTON. Ala., July 30. Before
going to his death on the gallows to-.
day for the murder of a street car
conductor, E. C. Caldwell, negro,
former army sergeant, warned a
crowd of 2o00 persons against whisky,
cigarettes and carrying fire arms.
Japanese War Held. Impossible.'
TOKIO, July 30. Marquis Okuma,
former premier, was quoted yesterday
by the Jijl Shimpo as declaring it
would be folly to dream of war be
tween Japan and America and assert
Ihat Williams and his wife had left ting such a thing to be practically im.
the community June 29. drivintr out I possible.
for Lunch, 'hv