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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIA, PORTLAXD. JULY 7, 1912.
- - s- - I- - -- - - ' '
ELKS' HEW HOME
15 BIG PROBLEM
Grand Lodge May I3e Asked to
- Locate ' Institution ,
NEW PLANS ARE ELABORATE
Committee With Only 9100,000 to
Spend Is Confronted by $400,
000 Project "Goat" Restora
tion Tp or Consideration.
What shall be" done with the National
This question probably will receive
mora serious consideration than any
other at the bands of the Elks' Na
tional convention which will open here
on M-nday. The new National home
committee has "-held four important
meetinga within .the past year and
several other conferences will be held
in - Portland before the business see
slons of the grand lodge finally open.
The grand lodge meeting at Atlantic
City last year authorized the new home
committee, which consists of the board
of grand lodge trustees, the grand ex
alted ruler. Past Grand Exalted Ruler
August Herrmann, u. jiangsiey, r
rick Powers and 8. V. Parrott. to pro
ceed with erection of a home at Bed'
Plans accepted by the grand lodge
provide for an Institution which some
architects declare could not be built
for less than (400.000. The grand lodge
placed less than (100.000 In the hands
of the committee ana tney, mereiore,
' have been, unable to act.
Welt May Get Home.
Although they had authority to pro
ceed with the work, they have deter
mined to await the pleasure of the
Portland convention for further in
structions. Meanwhile a sentiment has
' t grown up among the great body of
place for a home and that it should
be located farther west, several west'
cm and Middle Western states, among
them Colorado Springs and salt Lake
City, are waging active campaign.
Another phase that presents Itself
is the fact that so few Elks ever be
- come Inmates of the home that an in
stitution costing $400,000 Is .considered
unnecessary. The average number of
inmates of the home does not exceea
40 and It is believed by some grand
lodge members that this number could
be better taken care of with less money
at their own homes. Thus far the situ
ation has become somewhat complex
and no doubt will afford some earnest
consideration by all . Elks, whether
grand lodge members or not. .
- Gent- Hat Small Chance.
It is Improbable that the ritual com
mittee will recommend the restoration
of the. "goaf in the lodge proceed
ings. Although there Is a subdued ae
mini on the Dart of some of the
- smaller lodges for some kind of "horse
nlar". in- the Initiatory work., me sen
tlment against it seems to predominate.-
It is pointed out that many men
who otherwise would become Elks have
refrained from Joining the order on ac
count of their dislike for the "goat.'
Blnce the "goat" was eliminated a year
ago. It - Is declared. - the order has
gained many aesiraDie memuera.
A great stack of business still re
, mains before the Judiciary committee.
which has been in session now for
-three days. It seems that every Elk
who has a particular hobby tries to
have .it inserted Into, the statutes, aii
. these suggested- laws .and "changes,. In
. laws come before the Judiciary com
mittee for consideration. Most of
them, naturally, never get any farther,
while others come Into the grand lodge
for final action. It la the work of the
Judiciary committee, to sift out these
. measures and present to the grand
lodge only such as' they consider ben
eficial to the order. -'
The credentials committee will open
for business today. Two members
John D. Shea, of Hartford, Conn., and
James A. Finlen. of 8treator. I1L are
here. A. C. Crowder, of Jackson, Miss.,
" the chairman, will arrive today. E. P.
Strong, of Cleveland, has been in the
Northwest for the last few weeks. T.
J. Fltsgerald,- of Dubuque. Iowa, will
' not attetau. -
David MeArron, of Port Huron.
Mich, a candidate for grand secretary,
arrived last night, accompanied by Mrs.
MeArron. Fred C. Robinson, the . ln-
: cumbent, also is a candidate. A heavy
. delegation of Michigan Elks will be
here on Sunday and will give MeArron
their solid support.
" Stenographer Boay Peraoau
One of the busiest persons at grand
lodge headquarters Is Miss Emma
Scholl. -who for the last seven years
has acted aa stenographer for the grand
exalted rulers. Miss Scholl was "dis
. covered" by Robert W.-. Brown, of
Louisville, when be was in the "big
chair." Her efficiency recommended
her to Judge Henry A. Melvln. his suc
cessor, and she has since served with
every exalted .ruler.
Walter Goldman. - of . New Orleans
lodge, is the-private secretary of the
grand . exalted ruler, and has charge
of his office in the Multnomah Hotel.
It appears now that there will be a
contest for each of the four "chair"
positions, excepting that of grand ex
alted ruler, to which Thomas R. Mills
has undisputed claim.
James I King, of Topeka, Kan, who
Is filling the unexpired term of the late
Frank Kingsley -as" grand esteemed
lecturing knight, is urged to become a
.candidate for grand esteemed leading
knight. He has not determined whether
or not he will answer the "call." Judge
George Addington. of Albany, N. Y
already is a candidate.
Mr. King Is state librarian of Kan
sas, an ex-newspaper man and a loyal
and devoted Elk. He was a member of
the ritual committee for six years,
serving four years as chairman.
August Herrmann, of Cincinnati, past
grand exalted ruler. Is speeding to
Portland and will arrive here Tuesday
morning. It is probable that he" will
be able to remain only two. or three
days.as business will call him back.
Accompanied by "Pat" Powers. Grand
Exalted Ruler Sullivan will attend the
baseball game between the Portland
and Vancouver teams this afternoon as
guests of Judge McCredle, who is a
past exalted ruler of the Vancouver,
Deeeratloa Prises Offered.
The convention 'commission yester
day called attention to the following
cash prizes that are offered for the
windows in the business district deco
rated with the best use of - the Elk
colors purple and white: .
First prise ..... '5S$S
Seeond prize , .......100.00
Third prise 60.00
Competent Judges will ' be chosen.
They will be disinterested persons. AHU
persons desiring to compete must nave
their windows in readiness on or be
fore Tuesday morning. Contestants
also must give written notice of their
Intentions to Albert Feldenheimer, 2it
Too following Is the revised list
snecial trains due to arrive at the
Union Depot over the Harriman lines
-Ashland. Southern Pacific. 7 A. M.i Hose
burg. Southern Paclfc. 7AM.; Oakland,
Snnth.m Tmrtlr S A. M. -. Plttsburfc'
O.-W. R. N., OA. M-: Kansas City. O.
R. & N-. 0 A. M-; Los Angeles, boutnern
clfic. 10 A. M.': Utah. Southern Pacific,
11:40 A. 'if.: Medford, Or.'. Southern Pacific
12-- noon; BaKerstieia, ur., ooumoru
P. M. ; Klamath Falls, or.. Southern Pacific,
12 noon; Marsnneia, ateamer uiw
4 P. M.; Eugene. Or.. Southern Pacific. 6
P. M. ; L.ewlston. Idaho. O.-W. R. N.,
P. M. ; Jersey City, Southern Pacific, 8
li.; St. Louis, mo., eoutnern racmc, o
M.: Omaha. Neb., O.-W. R & N., s:io r,
Southern Idaho. O.-W.. R. 4 N.. 0 P.
Moscow. Idaho, O.-W. R. & N.. 8 P.
uenver. i-oio., vj. - . x. '
Lead. S. D.. indefinite: Goldfted, Nev.,
definite; Livingston. Mont., indefinite.
JOURNALIST AND . ATTORNEY
Dead Man Prominent Here and
Oregon City One Son, Herbert,
Widely-Known Cartoonist.' .
--ov w jnhtifinn almost 80 years
of age, one of the most wiaeiy Known
ninn.,n of the State of Oregon, died
at 10 o'clock Friday night. Death was
Que to nearr. disease.
U. TnhntMl ram. n thlM StatA
1849 "from Ohio?-. He was of English
narantao-a ann In hfa MrlV TfiarS hS
had won notice as a Journalist, having
been connected with several papers, ns
than tii.n.r1' hi a attention to the law
and for many years was one of the
foremost citizens or uregon uny.
TJ- a norfn.P In th. lftW firm
Johnson & McCown for some years,
.. ...Kl.l, ... , t nrexA fntrt a working
agreement witn u. fiL iaiema.ii. won
known local attorney, m wm f
I . In nna nf thA first fiTr.R
l..l.l,ttit. f ( crVi t avM- wsized in this
state. Both he and Mrs. Johnson were
members or cany lamiues.
He Is survived by his widow and four
., n r Naiin r Herbert D. and
Arthur D. Johnson all of whom are
known to Portland people, xne eiueai
son is managing me leieKrapii ucy.,
n .ha Can ir.an.faf.A Phroninle
Xello is a customs Inspector at Astoria.
rierDerc is one qi wio muni iua?
known cartoonists In the United States.
. r J . ,.A KliLlannlnhla TJrtrth
ne uiano iui n.rj a
American ana nis curiounn x iciw
dured.all over the country.
TJ.. n,,n.gt tznry la ft FlrAt IleUten
ant of Cavalry, at present stationed in
O'COKMAX AND M'ADOO CONFER
' BUT ARE SILENT.
Battery of " Stenographers Take Dic
tation to Hundreds of Person
ally Answered Messages.
C17- A fTOT 1ST T Tnitr A flwernor
Wilson spent a comparatively quiei
but busy day. He had a long confer
ence with 'William G. McAdoo, of New
VnrV u-hriR. num. hud bften mtntioned
in connection with the treasurershlp of
tne uemocratic isauonai cummiuee. i,
a fiiitr.Ap tnnfirht ITniteH Stfttea Senator
O'Gorman. of New York, was his guest.
v.ifhup KanntAp I n ;nrmn n nor ill I - jiiu-
id dltu-iisH their conferences,
Governor Wilson Degan loaay w
Dn.u.r n.rnna11v. if nossible. each of
ten thousand letters and , telegrams he
has recelvea since nis nominuiiun.
He dictated 100 letters today, but
with a corps of extra stenograpners
who have been summoned to pitch
tenta mi hta lawn the Governor hopes
I. maU-A D-T-entar Imnr.RRlons on his
voluminous mail before his departure
for Chicago to attend the meeting of
the national committee mere vu
T.ti, 1 K ' -
- The Governor's mail was ouraenea
today with requests for speaking en
gagements in many states. Thomas C.
Burke, of Oregon, a- brother of Gov
amnv Riirlr nf Knpth Dakota, called
to pay his respects and reminded the
Governor or the aeaire oi people in nis
section to hear the nominee. .
Good Things in Markets
THE display of Summer fruits has
steadily Increased during the past
weejc,' and no one should now be able
to complain of monotonous meals, with
so much of Pomona's, wealth to draw
upon. Berries are getting scarce,
strawberries, raspberries, black caps,
blackberries and red currants all sell
at about 10 cents a box. or three boxes
for a quarter. A few white currants
are to be had, but the spicy black cur
rant - Is conspicuous by Its . absence.
Gooseberries are still on the market
at 4 or 6 cents a pound and are good
for gooseberry jam or gooseberry
'cheese." though now too ripe for
Jelly. Cherries are slightly higher
than they were last week, though there
Is still a fairly good supply of Bings
and Royal Annes at 7 to 15 cents a
New ' in this week are Thompson
seedless grapes, at 20 cents a pound,
and several handsome varieties of
plum red, purple, yellow and green.
at 45 to 60 cents a basket. There are
also - early prunes, pears and apples.
Apricots, for canning or preserves, can
be had at SO to 35 cents a basket, or
cents a dozen. Early peaches are
quite plentiful at 15 to 20 cents a
dosen. At present, however, few pret
ty girls would care . to have their
complexions compared to this fruit.
though -1 have seen this kind of a
"peachy" complexion in great . plenty
on Atlantic and' Pacific liners.
Pineapples are cheap Just now, quite
good ones being obtainable at 15 to
20 cents each. Cantaloupes, too, are
getting quite Important at 6 to 10
cents each, send watermelons at 3
cents a pound. Ripe black figs are
selling at about 10 cents a pound.
Beans, wax; green and lima, are in
clined to be "leaders" in the ' vegetable
displays, with cucumbers as a close
second. Peas are scarcer, at 10 cents
pound, and cauliflowers are not very
plentiful. - Tomatoes sell at 10 to 15
cents a pound. Celery and corn are
very -scarce. New sweet potatoes are
in. and so is Summer squash, of both
the round scalloped and crookneck va
rieties. Other "limited" vegetables are
peppers, mushrooms, artichokes, Ro-
maine lettuce, ' asparagus, and egg
plant. There are a few slight changes
in the fish market. Fresh lobsters, for
Instance, are to be had at 30 cents a
pound, while the local crab season Is
over, though a few are shipped in from
other places. Clams are "out", too, so
of . course are oysters. 'Black bass at
30 cents and sturgeon at 17 cents
are In again. Halibut is still low in
price. . Young salmon at 15 cents a
pound are excellent stuffed and baked.
Chinook salmon, blue-back, .salmon,
black cod, silver smelt, perch, floun
der, and sole - are - all to be had - at
about the same prices as last week.
Shad is nearly over, and sells at 8 to
10 cents a pound. No good shad roe
Is obtainable now.
Poultry prices are perhaps slightly
lower than last week. Hens sell at 15
to 20 cents a pound; geese and ducks
at 20 to 2a cants.
FIRE ROUTS LODGERS
Midnight Blaze Razes Ger
"manic Hotel on Front Street.
SLEEPERS' LIVES IN DANGER
Occupants Litter Streets With Bed'
ding and Valuables Livery
Barn - Checks Flames Loss
Is $12,000 to $15,000. "
Pir. whioh started nhortlv after mid
night Saturday, destroyed the Germanla
Hotel at 860 Front street, and .two
frame buildings adjoining, and the lives
of a number or loagera were jvou
Mh.xw hv thA ffiiif1r work of the Po
lice In rousing the occupants and send,
lng them to the street scantily clad.
The Germanla Hotel is a iwo-iorj
from a tnintiirn anil offered fuel to the
flames, which spread through the dried
and seasoned timbers with celerity into
Joining at 302 and 364 Front street.
Only the brick walls of the Montgom
ery livery stables, adjoining, kept the
flames irom spreading.
neddlnnr Litters Streets.
Tii. nr. nr -inftterl in thA Sherman
Junkshop on Front street, near jiih
ani snraan nn n v. l nerrj weie o.wui
50 occupants in the building and on
,i.ni. a a ,ai-ri.n nnnn ah nr naa-
I n1,,HlD. n thA KtrAAt Which
' - . ... . :
before the department arnvea. uiierea
tha ctrAAta nnd siaewaiKS. ine occu-
iunta were mostly working people.
some oeing immigram
VTa .vnTTna n TV. 1 anA AArFHAA K. Kien
1 AntaraH V, a hflT-nfnD VllT i 1 Hi T1 CH And
aided the occupants in maamg moir es
- Loas 12.00O to S1S.000.
Tl,. -rAman1a 1 7 nt ol A.nrl RdinintniT
haclrt war. AWnAfi hv OaCar NfchOl.
The combined Insurance on all is only
$1500. The. estimated loss is tiz.uuv i"
115.000. " ' "
ThA Affcrin nf thA flrA ia not ascribed.
other than that It started in me oner-
JOHNSON SAYS HE'LL QUIT
He Asserts If Palzer Wants Bout It
Must Be by Labor Day. .
KANSAS CITY. July 6. "I never
want ' to see another pair of boxlng-
srloves. either in private or In public,
asserted Champion Jack Johnson, while
here a few minutes tonight en route to
Chlcaeo. Johnson was In a happy
mood, unmarked by his fight yesterday
with Jim Flynn at .Ls vegas.
'If Al Falser wants to fight me,
said the champion, "he will have to do
it not later than Labor day, ror on tne
day following I will retire from the
ring forever, 'mat s nnai x qun men
Johnson said he had cleared f.K.ouu
on his victory over Flynn. He received
S31.000 from Jack Curley, the promoter,
and won J5000 in betting on himself.
'And Mm. Johnson won 36000 bet-
tine on me." remarked the heavy
weight. MShe -gave oaas or s xo i at
that.". ..... . . . . : . ..l. .1. .
WEED TEAM NOW CHAMPIONS
Southern Oregon and Northern Cali
fornia Honors Decided.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or.. July 6.
(Special.) The Weed baseball team to
day won the championship . of North
ern California and Southern Oregon,
when it won the baseball tournament
n connection with the Red Men's In
dependence day powwow. The Weed
team first defeated the Klamath Falls
team by a scorfe of 8 to 3 and then
defeated the Fort Klamath team by a
score of 10 to 5.
In the meantime, the Fort Klamath
team had defeated the Bray. Cal.,
team. The tournament extended two
days. H. Rosburg, traveling repre
sentative of the Sacramento union,
officiated as umpire at the series.
ENGINEER 1ST GIVEN BLAME
Official Says Wreck Due to Human
Fault, Not Mechanical.
NEW YORK. July 6. "No matter
how perfect the mechanical depart
ment, of a railroad and how strict the
rules and regulations given the men.
It is Impossible to get away from the
fact that we have always -to . depend
on the brain of one man it is the
engineer in the cab."
This was the statement today or
George A. Cullen. general traffic man
ager of . the Lackawanna, after hours
of effort to. place the blame for yes
terday's disaster near Corning.
"In everv accident it Is some human
mechanism that Is at fault; some
brain neglected to work at the proper
time. The steel and wire mechanism
s never at fault. That was the case
In this terrible catastrophe. Our sig
nals worked perfectly. All the men
on the road performed their prescribed
duty except one. and he said, that he
did not see . the . signals. He blamed
the fog. He was the engineer of the
express which .telescoped the Buffalo
KEYSTONE PARTY IN FUSION
Democrats Make Combine on State
.Treasurer -Wilson . Unsupported.
PHILADELPHIA. July 6. Fusion
with the Democrats on a. candidate for
state treasurer, to be : voted for In.
November, was , decided upon by the
Keystone party, the - reform political
organization of Pennsylvania, which
held Its state convention here today.
but the delegates refused .by a vote
of 96 to 26 to commit the party to
the support of Wilson. The latter ac
tion was taken on the ground that the
Keystone party as a state organiza
tion Includes followers in : National
affairs of both the Republican and
Democratic parties. The platform con
tains a woman suffrage plank.
ARMY AyiATORS KILLED
British Officers Fall 400 Feet at
c it.tsrttpv TT,ATN' Rnarland. Julv 8.
rBntflin 1 T?. Traine and Sergeant-
Major Wilson, of the army flying corps.
were killed this morning wniie nyins
over the great - military encampment
v.... Thaw wata takinar their usual
morning practiee'and the aeroplane had
reached a neigni or vu ieer. wnn mo
machine turned over and. fell to the
roadway. ' '
adTSAant.VAiAf Artiifln wan killed in
stantly, but Captain Loralne lived - a
short- time. - although he was uncon
scious when picked up, , - .
Sehaffner & Marx Suits
Furnishing Goods Boy s' Clothing
Spring and Summer suits are going at figures that will take
the "hesitate" out of any of you. We believe you will
buy in a minute when you see what we're offering here
$18.00 SUITS NOW. . . .$12.00
$20.00 SUITS NOW. . . .$13.35
$25.0a SUITS NOW. . . .$16.65
$30.00 SUITS NOW. . . .$20.00
$35.00 SUITS NOW. . , .$23.35
$40.00 SUITS NOW. . . .$26.65
20 per cent
$ 4.50 SUITS
$ 5.00 SUITS
$ 5.50 SUITS
$ 6.50 SUITS
$ 7.50 SUITS
$ 8.50 SUITS
discount on all Blue, Black, Full Dress
Suits and English Slipon Baincoats.
' Sizes 30 to 35.
$10.00 SUITS NOW $
$12.50 SUITS NO W....$
$15.00 surrs-NOW. . . .$10.00
$18.00 SUITS NOW. . . .$12.00
$20.00 SUITS NOW $13.35
We Are Agents for
$2.50 Silk Lisle Munsing Union Suits in
blue, .flesh and white, long sleeves, short
sleeves, ankle length, three- (fc JC
quarter length, this sale Ip 1 00
$2.00 Munsing Lisle Union Suits inwhite
and ecru, long arid short sleeves, ankle,
three-craarter and knee
lengths, this sale
Negligee Shirts, silk, soisette, tan, "blue, cream
and white, attached laydown col- d 1 O "
lars ; regular $2.00, this sale .... fp A O O
Just the shirt for warm weather or outings.
Imported German Hose, in all colors, ftjj
full fashioned j regular 50c, this sale HtZ)C
25c washable Four-in-Hands, in tan, ty r
blue, white and patterns; this sale. . JC
Three for 50$
Bovs' and Girls Fay Hose, in all sizes,
25 and 30.
Cooper's Silk Lisle Underwear, in
pink, white and blue ; regular $1.50
value, this sale, per d 1 l
garment JL J O
$1.00 Silk Lisle Underwear, in
pink, white and blue, long and
short sleeves ; this sale, "ff
per garment O C
This underwear will not cling to s
the body in hot weather.
SsLHi'l Rosenblatt & Co,
Third and Morrison Streets
WHEAT BOAT CHARTERED
RICKMERS GET 6SvFOR GRAIX
TO UNITED KINGDOM. ..
mer home In New Hampsnire without
making a complete investigation.
Yesterday a Boston business man rep
resenting Miss Thayer visited the
steamer and Inquired whether any
trace of the jewels had been found.
He was told that no one on board the
Bunker Hill knew anything: about
and officers elected. Jt was decided
to hold semi-annual meetings. The of
ficers elected -are:- President, Claude
Hutchens, Fir Grove;, first vice-president,
Miss Ethel Smith; second vlce-
presldent. Miss Wlesenbeck, Reedvlll
third vice-president. Rex Dallas, Oal
Creek; secretary. Miss Anna Tayli
Forest Grove; treasurer.. Lawron
Carrie Dove Will . Carry Lumber
From Northern Ports to Valpa-
ralso Gifford Cargo Damaged.
raw vn AVfTTsrro. Julv 8. (Special
Th. n..Tnfln tuiTlllarv nhin R. i
Rlckmers nas oeen cnarierea oy
Gifford & Co. for wheat from Port
land n Mirta In thA TTnitpd- ICinflT-
dom at" 86 shillings. The vessel left
Philadelphia May 20, for Hiogo, Japan,
and should arrive-on the Columbia for
September loading. The schooner Car
rier Dove, en route rrom mouiui wr
Pugret Sound, has been chartered by G.
TIT U.M.a. n lna1 lllTTlhar On the
Columbia River or Grays Harbor for
Valparaiso, ror oroers. rier raw na
not been made public. The Norwegian
steamer Solveig, now at Valparaiso,
has been taken on time charter by
Balfour. Guthrie & Co.. to load lumber
on the Columbia River or Puget Sound
for Australia at 6 shillings 9 pence.
c-, in -nma ttv Ran Vranr.isr'O first
and then proceed north to load. The
British steamer liinora ol wb
tT-aat Acltlf Una arrived last night
from Copenhagen , and London. She
brought a large cargo of wines and
While on the Thames the Gifford
was considerably damaged and her
cargo will be discharged here under
general average ' rules. The Gifford
as no outward cnarxer yeu
mi., tj n.tfl. at q i l i.in-m Nftwnort and
D....l.nla orrtTMi frOTTl R H. 1 f) O . tO-
-1 .h. puw nf Pannmn. of the
uny .uu fc.np - w - -
same line and the steamer Portland of
the Bates and Chesebrougn line sanea
for Balboa. '
nf.. a. a- Tim Ttutlor jirrlved front
Portland today and the Roanoke sailed
for Portland. The steamer j. d. dwi
son sails for Portland tomorrow.
DE SABLAS BUY WATCHCAT
Animal Trained to Give Alarm Will
- Guard Treasures).
3xt t-tj xrr"Tsr"n Julv The rich
De Sabla family, who live at Hlls-
boro, the millionaire coiony in oan
Mateo County, and who recently
were robbed of Jewels valued ai au,-
000. have adopted a unique plan I
guarding the house against Durgiars.
They have bought a big black cat which
has- been trained to give the alarm If
it sees any suspicious characters.
A neighbor coming home in nis au
tomobile In the early morning hours
Thursday stopped to chat with a friend
in front ot the De Sabla gates. He no
ticed the cat Inside the gate. A few
minutes later all the servants of the
De Sabla house arrived, .heavily armed.
led by the cat. They expiainea mai
tabby had waked them and piloted
them to the gate. The De Sabla house
is filled with art treasures. ;
$30,000 NECKLACE IS LOST
Miss Attlla Thayer, of New York,
Misses Gems on Ship. - .
; ... . . . - , ...
tjacav T , , T A T-Vi a fart that a
pearl necklace, valued at $30,000. was
i i . T,i..jflv nerht on the steamer
Bunker Hill by Miss Attlla Thayer, of
New York, became Known yesieraay.
when the ponce were noui.Eu.
i T..1..T hAiiAVAa that when she
boarded the steamer In New York the
necklace was In a jewel case who
. . , T.ia h.fnra frtlA came
oiner ,3iuo. ----- -
ashore here Wednesday she discovered
that the pearls were missing. one
nn orniint for their disappear
ance, but. thought possibly- the. neck
lace had Deen tnrown away wm.
wasta papar. She went to ner sum-
Woman's Gift Is $1250 Church.
WHITE SALMON, Wash.. July .
(Special.) A ' present to De maa mo
ranchers of the Bristol district, on the
heights four miles east of this place,
is a new $1250 church, equipped with
bell and pews. Mrs. McFarland, who
owns a quarter section of land on the
h.tffht. anri mnkaa it- h fir home. IS
malting the gift as a memorial to her
late husband and son. ine contract
has been let for the Immediate erection
of the structure.
Dora Greenwell McChesney Dies.
LONDON, July 5. Dora Greenwell
McChesney, the author, died today.
Church Workers Organize.
FOREST GROVE. Or., July 6. (Spe
Mnl 1 Thn vmi n tr nponln Of Washing
ton County, representing eight societies
of the Christian jsnaeavor, lipwonn
League and Baptist Young People's So
ciety, met in the Christian Church In
this city Monday evening and formed
a county organization to further church
work In the county. The society Is to
be known as the Washington County
Chr-iaMim Vonnir Peoole's Union. A
constitution and by-laws were adopted
TO BE PURE.
RELIEF the DEAF
ACCEPT OUR OFFER TODAY
II you are
The Electrophone In
use almost invisible.
of hearing, di
fall TA aalt or
write today and get
our Ifilectropnone on
30 DAYS' T?Aif
It is a tiny but low.
pfnl alaf.rrlna.1 hear.
device, a truly
to such a degre that
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A Stolz Electrophone Co. Dept
t3 Jjunbvrwaenm bide-. Dept. A, lrtlaad. Or.
Try This for Relief and Cur
Here Is something you can- try sixty days
without having to risk a single cent of your
Something which has cured in the last
24 years thousands of ruptured people
Something so strengthening to the rup
tured parts that you can work right along
while being cured
If you don't find yourself getting better
after trying a Cluthe Truss or Cluthe Auto
If you don't think It's doing you a lot of
good making a new man of you
Then we don't want a penny.
Try It Siity Days at Our Risk
This is more than a truss more than
merely a device to hold -your rupture in
For your protection we guarantee In writ
ing' that a Cluthe Truss will keep your rup
ture from coming out when you are work
ing, exercising, taking a bath (this truss la
...i..rnfi ctrerv minute of the -day. If
a 00 days' trial doesn't prove it, the truss
won't cost you a cent.
Tou see this truss unlike all others Is
ti,. .nnnort It srlves automatically In
creases when there Is any sudden movement
or strain as In working so no strain can
force your rupture out.
. , .jjiMnn a fTTlutrta Truss DTOVldeS
... t,w arv aver discovered for overcom-'
ing the weakness which la the real cause of
While relieving the weak ruptured parts of
li .train, this Truss Is constantly strength
ening the ruptured parts.
Does that by automatically
.hi. Hanlln massage does for these
parts what exercise does for a weak arm
restores their lost strength In many cases
make them so strong that a truss la no
longer needed. "
Curing Begins at Once
-m.1. is so beneficial that nearly
all, feel better and stronger get Immediate
r.liefafter trying this truss. .
go beneficial that a Cluthe Truss has cured
some of the worst cases on record
Among them men and women 50 to 70
years old, who had been ruptured from 20
to 60 years.
Cured many of them after everything
else. Including operation, had failed to do
any good whatever.
Our Expense if It Fails
Tou are making the mistake of your I
If you let any doubts or past dlsappolntmc
keep you from finding out what a C'lui
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Remember that we aslc you to take
We'll make a truss especially for your r
and send it to you and allow you 40 nn
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that It will put an end to the trouble you
heretofore had and Improve your conutti
If the trial falls to prove this, we'll be t
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Get the World's Greatest Rapture Bod
So that you can Judge for yourself,
want to send you a free book we have wr
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physicians who have read it say it's the b
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It sums up all we have learned about rv
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tlons exposes the worthless trusses anu t
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And It tells all about the Cluthe Trus
how little it costs how it ends consta
expense on account of your rupture h
thousands have found this truss as comfo
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leg-straps) how you can try one 60 days
our risk thus giving you plenty of time
, ... It. urnnrlarfill hold If. IT B
healing powers and of its water-proof a
It tells In their own words the expe
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names and addresses perhaps you Kir
some of them.
Book sent in olaln. sealed envelope. VTr
for It today don't put It off this t"
ha ti.a mn nf addlnr many yearn
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Just use the coupon or simply e,,1"
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Box 4g CIA THE COMPAN Y
125 Eat 23d St.. NEW YORK CITY.
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N . . ' . .... i . 1 ... ,.. :-h.-r e Wa fri. rti'r,
A depleted ecmdi tremor tnc sy.ituj, Ui m..u .v...,v
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For this condition "
Warner's Safe Diabetes Remedy
should be used to check the disease and restore the 3
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. Jtrn nmmnrjIL tCmrmrr'l Ssf Cbsi Book,
lilt. W.-aa' Saf Rasnediea Co
KO. ' r. -n Ractvaat-r. N. T.