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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1914)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIA PORTLAND. JTJNE S3, 1914.
PLEA TO CONGRESS
Speaker Clark Makes Cheer
ing Prediction; Bryan
DR. SHAW VOICES DEMAND
Leader Sajs Desire for Ballot Is Not
Merely From This Country,
but Is World-Wide Miss
Clark Is Delegate,
WASHINGTON. June 27 Woman
suffragists representing their sisters in
S8 states descended on the Capitol
again today seeking support from Con
gressmen 0f all political faiths.
Speaker Clark told them that woman
suffrage was as "Inevitable as the ris
ing of tomorrow's sun"; Vice-President
Marshall, pressed to take a more defin
ite stand on the question, intimated
that his wife would not let him; and
Secretary Bryan, waylaid by an en
thusiastic suffragist as he was wending
his way through the Capitol's corridors
to discuss affairs of state with a Sen
ate committee, took refuge In an eleva
tor. Marshall Clings to His Wife.
Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, president of
the National American Woman Suf
frage Association; Jane Addaras, of Chi
cago, and Mrs. Desha' Breoktnridge. of
tlietr cause to both Vice-President Mar
shall and Speaker Clark. Mrs. Breckin
ridge, a granddaughter of Henry Clay,
said she hoped the Vice-President
would help the woman suffrage cause.
The Vice-President interrupted.
"I've got to remember my wife, he
said, "and I don't want to get separat
ed from her." - ' ' .
This remark was Interpreted by the
suffragists to mean that Mrs. Marshall
is opposed to the movement.
Petitions Sent to Senators.
Mrs. Antoinette Funk, of Chicago,
said that the delegates wanted their pe
titions sent to the Senators by messen-
Be"T will do that for you," said the
Vice-President, and calling pages, he
ordered the petitions distributed.
Dr. Shaw told both the Vice-President
and the Speaker there was a de
mand for woman suffrage throughout
the United States. She said that since
the nation-wide suffrage demonstration
on May 3. she had attended the meet
ing of the International Council of
Women at Rome, representing 7,000,
000 women from widely separated coun
tries, and that when a resolution for
woman suffrage was presented there,
every vote was caBt in Its favor.
"This shows." she said, "that the de
sire for suffrage Is not merely from
this country but from all over the
Speaker Commrnda Women's Methods.
V .-a irnlnr t this thlnSf in til 6
right way." Speaker Clark told the
suffragist. "If you women are going
to run the world, I hope you will Im
prove on the efforts of the men My
. 4. ..la-man in that TDU CAD Tet rQ-
sults quicker through the states. At
the rate you are going now, it looks to
me as if you might get it in three, four
or five years. My own position, and I
might as well make that clear to you
now, because I have got to do it some
time. Is that I think women should vote.
Whenever It Is submitted In Missouri,
I am going to vote for It."
Miss Genevieve Clark, the Speaker's
daughter, was one of the suffragists In
"Tour father came across with his
suffrage support." a friend suggested.
"He wouldn't have dared to come
home. If he hadn't," she smilingly re
. plied. .
HOME ADVERTISING URGED
Newspapers Declared Best Medium
bv Expert Vieiting Here.
"Strong, straight - from - the-shoulder
advertising, that's what wins the busi
ness these days," says Coleman Cox,
well-known advertising agent, who Is
In Portland for a few days on profes
"If you have anything to say, say It,"
Is his idea, "and say it through the
newspapers. Newspaper advertising is
the only kind that is on the increase
"Street-car and billboard advertising
are effective in their respective ways,
but they are not what they used to be
when compared with newspapr adver
tising. "Many of the biggest advertisers who
carry on Nation-wide campaigns now
are using the newspapers. They are
using the local, home papers in prefer
ence to publications with Nation-wide
circulation. It speaks well for the
newspapers to have the men with expe
rience with all other newspapers to
give them such recognition."
Mr. Cox now is connected with the
McBee Service corporation of Chicago
and has charge of the Pacific Coast
and Intermountaln territory. He for
merly was with the Street Railways
AQveruaiujl V. U 111 ,JO. 11 J RUU ,o n iwo
perlence in the advertising business.
He and Mrs. Cox are staying at the
Imperial. , .
EX-SHERIFPS FATHER DEAD
"Bob" Ford, Veteran and Pioneer, Is
Survived by Wire and Children.
Henry P. Ford, of 163 West Park, ex
Sberiff of Washington County and ex
member of the Portland detective bu
reau, yesterday received word of the
death of his father, Robenson Ford,
known to Oregon pioneers as "Bob"
Ford, at Bentonville, Ark. He was 78
years old. was born In Virginia and
came to Oregon by oxteam In 1852 from
Fort Smith, Ark. He served in the
Takima and Rogue River Indian wars.
and lived in Oregon until two years
ago. when he went to Arkansas to live
Mrs. Ford is still living, making her
home with a daughter, Mrs. J. E.
Hedges, at Tualatin. Other children
are: Mrs. John W. Noble, of Oakland,
Cal.: A. S. Ford, of Eden, Idaho; Mrs.
S. Weckert, of Sherwood. Or., and Mrs.
Harry Jenkins, of Portland.
TAXATION REDUCTION AIM
Association Opposes Vse-of School
Autos for Private Purposes.
At a meeting of the Portland Tax
payers' Association last night in the
East Portland Library. Roger Slnnott,
president, explained the object of the
organization. He said it seeks to se
cure a dollar In value for every dollar
paid In taxes. He declared it is not
a political organization
Mr, Slnnott said the report that the
association favored the repeal of the
commission form of city government
was wholly without foundation, and
remarked that the sole object is to
reduce taxation wherever it can be
Mr. Sinnott announced that when the
association is large enough It will em
ploy an expert to supervise all public
expenditure of money for city, school,
county and state purposes.
F. W. Ooldapp made a protest
against the appointment of the two
market Inspectors at a combined sal
ary of J250 a month, and on his mo
tion a committee was appointed to in
vestigate the question and file a pro
test with the Council against the
creation of these offices.
H. S. Hald spoke of the abuse of
the school automobiles and said that
they are being used for private pur
A resolution was adopted that the
association demand that all automo
biles used for the city schools and
county be marked with red letters
painted on the machines to prevent
their being used for private purposes.
FLANS FAIL WHE.Y BLAST WRECKS
Jasper Citlsen, Awakened, Shoots at
Outlaws, Wno Re-rursi Fire d
Flee ob Stolea Handcar.
p.TTauiTJlt Or.. June 27. (Special.)
Burglars, who made a well-planned raid
n th nnstofflce at Jasper last night.
lost the greater part of their loot at
the last moment because they awakened
Leslie Wright by using too mucn nitro
glycerine. Mr. Wright-shot at them
with a rifle. They shot back and ran.
They left 300 in stamps behind. About
S50 in cash and some Jewelry was car
ried away by them.
The burglars stole a nsuomr
in the night. They made their way on
It to the limits of Jasper. There they
stole a wagon.
Thus prepared, they Drone mm iu
ttt i v. vt .tnr. in which the
T Htf'OJ u - - -i --
ia inataH The safe was
lifted out and placed In the wagon. It
was carted zoo yards aown us
and loaded with nltro-glycerine. The
onnorantiv fizzled. Then they
put In a new one. It scattered pieces
of the sale in- au directions.
Incidentally It awakened Mr. Wright.
t t iaav. orH kaw the men. three
or more, hunting in the debris for the
contents of the safe.
He interrupted their work, and they
at-.. .hAntinv iov on tli.v went. The
stolen handcar was reached and they
mounted it and sped out oi iown-
Sheriff Parker believes they are the
v. n , t.o itAmmitiAil a. half dozen
postoffice burglaries between here and
Portland In the last six monins.
INSTITUTE SOW MOST AMPLY ES-
DOWGD I-V WORLD.
Laboratories for Medical Research
and Study of Animal Diseases
to Be Made Complete. !
"KTTTnr Vrl)L' Tuna 9.7 A finil tittH
of $2,550,000 from John D. Rockefeller
to the Rockefeller institute at laHutm
Research was announced today by
Henry James, manager of the Institute.
rci.la h.1mo-a tho Rlim total Of Mr.
Rockefeller's contribution to the insti
tute up to $12,550,000.
nnA.,nMmant nf l a fi1ft WHS
111. ctl liluuni.'.i.iu'. .
accompanied by a statement from the
institute that part of the sum will be
expended to buy additional land in New
York City and the remainder for the
erection and equipment of additional
laboratories and for their maintenance.
Details regarding the institute's new
department of animal pathology, which
was recently endowed with a gift of
$1,000,000 from Mr. Rockefeller, were
made known today. This department.
under me cnarge ui i -
Smith, now professor of comparative
a.i..i...r In the mnriinol school Of
paiuuiueJ ' ......
tr . i TTnivApaitv will make inves
tigations of animal diseases which are
of immediate concern 10 nrnis.
With these additional endowments
the Rockefeller Institute, it is said. Is
now the most amply endowed institu
tion of its kind in me worm.
LAKE TAHOE WOODS IS CHOSEN
FOR NOVEL DEMONSTRATION.
Boston Artist Promises He Will Start
With Nothing and Subsist 3 Months
.as Primitive Forbears Did.
ov"irDAA7riarn .Time. 27. (Spe
cial.) Boston's champion and much
petted "wild man" is in San Francisco
today. He said today that he, like
Adam, could live naked in the primeval
forests for any length of time, sub
sisting on fish and game captured with
hare nanas, witn oerrieu D,uwa.
Ufa nomn fa .lOHAnh KllOWlPH. He lS
an artist. He is accompanied by two
friends, . -C. iaiuoDri, vumw,
who acts as adviser, and Arthur Fatr
hmth,r a newsnaDer man of Boston,
whose duties are obvious.
"I shall dive into the woods near
Lake Tahoe within five days and I
shall remain tor ou uaja,
"During that time I shall be utterly
undressed, save for a girdle, and I shall
be unarmed, unless. Indeed, I can man
age to make a blub. Fishing will be
done with my hands I capture them as
the primitive man did and game will
fall by the power of my eyes."
LARSON'S FUNERAL TODAY
Native of Sweden Lived in Portland
Home For 38 Years.
The funeral of William Larson, who
j i .. .1 kl. -ealrlancA last FHdaV. Will
be held today at 3 o'clock, at the Star
Grange Hall, East jiignuecn anu jj-..:.-
sir.,n Mr. Larson was 75
U. -oraa thA hlldhsnil Of the latO Ma
T.aartn who died last December.
He was born in Sweden and came to
xri.,n in 1S7S Ha had lived at his
residence. East Eighty-fourth street
and Section Line Road, .a years.
t 1. ...rvivaH the follOW-
111 1 . 1 1 ova, aa aw. ... j-
lng children and grandchildren: Gustaf
Larson, or Aicjainnvuio, junn x-. xici j
W.. and Charles E. Larson, of Bull Run,
Mrs. G. B. Pickard, Miss Emma and
Theodore Larson, of Portland, and six
Aged Man Missing From Home.
Edward Sweeney, aged 68, has disap
peared from his home. 6129 Sixty-fourth
avenue, and his relatives have been
making fruitless efforts in the last
few days to find mm. Mr. oweeney
is about five feet six Inches in height,
has blue eyes, is slightly deaf and
cannot sea well.
WORKERS WANT FID
AID, SAYS LEADER
I. W. W. Ungrateful for "Pal
liatives," Giovannitti Tells
Oregon Civic League.
RECONSTRUCTION IS PLAN
Peaceful "Revolution" Is Hope, but
If It Is to Be Bloody, Let It
Be, Declares Man Who Is .
"We, the workers of the world, dis
regard all other social classes. We
don't want them to help us. We don't
want their good-will. We have been
betrayed for eo many years that we
know its value. We believe the work
ers must stand entirely alone."
This Is what Arturo Giovannitti, the
L W. W. leader, who describes his oc
cupation as that of "trouble-maker,"
yesterday told the members of the Ore
gon Civic League, many of whom were
active in providing food andclothing,
h.Mlnir and shelter for the unemployed
In Portland last Winter.
Giovannitti referred to tne league s
effort to provide a fresh-air camp for
boys this Summer as one of the
"palliatives" for-which he and his "fel
low workers" are ungrateful. -
rtv inference he had debarred his
hearers from the title of "workers."
Worker la Denned.
'What Is a worker?" asked Isaac
"A worker Is one who would be ln
dlsoensable in an idealistic state of so
ciety," answered Giovannitti.
."The lawyer, like Colonel Wood, at
my left, or the Judge, like Judge Steven
son, at my right, are noi wurners,
particularized, when pressed by Mr.
As society Is at present consti
tuted," he said, "you are all useful, but
i naw nnnifll Hlfme.naa.tion. with
society under the absolute domination
of the working class, when the workers
have assumed tne iuii iciaiurii
. 1. 1 ,1 '.. afr.i,. iidHaf Whut TT1R V be
called a working class imperialism,
tnere win do noieeu mi mnJtio ad
judges." Giovannitti said tnai ne oenoveu
ranittalism exists today because it
maintains a useful function to so
ciety," but went on to say that it was
th. im of thA I. W. W. te "create a
state within the state," in which the
"workers would be supreme.
"We will simply disregard the state,
which Is but the instrument of capital
istic domination." he said. "We set up
a union hall against a house of parlla
anH tha,.. wa naM our own laws:
that's the new form of government."
nO Cl LCU tliw VLBUb-UUUl lli a-a ...e
operative in some states where it had
been pronounced unconstitutional.
"It was passed by the labor unions."
he said, "and It Is administered through
their own executives, by their own
He said mat ne nopea tne i ovula
tion" would come by peaceful means.
"I hope It will be bloodless, but blood-
1 .. , n,,a rrmt " hfl KM i (1 "and
if it is to be bloody, let It be bloody,
for that will bring it that much
Reconstruction as x
Referring again to those whom he
does - not consider members of tne
working class," he said:
'H- ,ha wnru-Ara. BTA CS.lled UPOU
to reconstruct the whole face of the
earth, to renovate the psychology of
man. and all we ask oi you is to get uui
of the way."
Colonel U. E. . wooa presmeu.
whn. 1a aallaH hv his
mttv.nuttii, .. ..w " -
J ".U nna n? tha rAVOlutlOn.
,1 1CUUO W1W " ' . w- " '
read one of his poems, addressed to
Helen Keller, wno wrote me intruaui;
tion for Jiis new book of poems, "Ar
rows in the Gale," from wElch he read.
tha rrivio TiARsrue will have no noon
luncheon next Saturday, July 4, but
will meet as usual in tne oiue room ui
the Multnomah, Saturday, July 11.
TEACHERS WILL GO EAST
Party to Travel in Special Car to
Convention in St. Paul.
a nafrv f "Portland school teachers
and officials will leave in a special car
next Tuesday evening lor dl. rsm iu
attend the annual convention of the
National Educational Association. They
will travel via the O.-W. R. & N. line to
Tacoma, thence via the Milwaukee road
to their destination.
The party will include L. R. Alder
man, superintendent of schools; O. M.
. . i VT i e j limn W'lclcfln-
X l u in i nt: ' iiiiv.i.ii i - ---
der, Miss Mabel Sellstadt, Miss Alma
Kinney, Miss Mabel Kinney, Mrs. Min
nie Parsons, Miss J. ai. Bears, miss aui-
ti nrinh M'iaa Annu. .Tohnnnn Miss
Alma Thelander, Miss Kate Klngsley,
Miss Grace Degraff, Miss Olita Cooley.
Miss Ella Empson. Miss Morgan, Miss
Leida ti. Alius, jxilba xiaiiia j. uuiiina,
Miss O. J. Johnson and Miss Joella
COLLISION HEARING ENDED
Empress and Storstad Counsel Ejc-
change Bitter Accusations.
vTTT7iTT3r" Ti, n A 57 With &CCUS&-
IUJJUUUl a ..w
tions made by each side that the wit-
- .ha othAr had been sruiltv
" " -
of deliberate falsification, counsel for
the Empress oi ireiano ana us
o. nAoir ffnUhA thflir SURiming
OLITBUIU IVi.uj .........
up before the commission appointed to
investigate tne circunnuatoa u
rnU. MmmfHlnn Ti AM TI D W ended lt8
labors as far as the hearing of evi
dence and tne aaaresses oi counsel
concerned. After a private hearing
next week a finding will be made.
BANK BUILDING TO RISE
(Continued From First Page.)
ods every day. The First National has
a heavy patronage. A consolidation of
this volume of business will demand
With the return of A L Mills, presl
dent of the First National, from the
East, definite plans for the enterprise
are being resumed. As It is Intended
to have the new building ready for
occupancy by January 1, 1916, and as
it will require at least a year to erect
it, actual work doubtless will be under
way within the next six months.
8-STORY BCILDIXG PLAN"XED
Concrete Structure to Be Erected: In
10 IS by Montgomery Ward & Co.
covering a half block in the wholesale!
and shipping district west of the river, I
. II CK.ii fc-a .v, " '
will be erected before the end of 1915
by Montgomery Ward & Co.. the mall
order concern that established a branch
house in, Portland a juj ago.
The company now oorupiea an eight
story building at Eighteenth and Up
shur streets and is planning to lease
additional space in that vicinity to ac
commodate its needs pending erection
of its new structure.
J. C. Madison, of Chicago, superin
tendent of the various branch plants of
the company, has been in Portland for
the last few days, negotiating with E.
M. Ragan, local manager, for the im
provements. A site will be selected
and definite plans for the new build
ing made probably before the end of
Mr. Madison returned recently from
a tour of Europe and after a short stay
in Chicago came to Portland. He has
been investigating the general busi
ness situation and finds in it much that
is encouraging. '
In Chicago and Kansas City, he says,
business is much better now than it
was three months ago. There is a dis
tinct improvement, also, he reports, in
the Far Eastern part of the country.
"While the improvement is not so
noticeable on the Coast," he says, "it
will reach this territory just as soon as
the crops are harvested."
The Portland house of the company
covers Oregon. Washington, Idaho. Ne
vada. California, Utah and all that part
of Montana .west of the Rocky Moun-
SHDDT TOURNEY IS PLAN
SAN FRAWCISCO OFFERS BIG PRIZES
FOR INTERNATIONAL MATCH.
Ideal Range Located Within Easy
Reach of Cities Near Fair Has Been
Cnosen for Contests.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 27. (Spe
cial.! Among the important events
that will attract attention among men
of all nations at the Panama-Pacific
International Exposition, to open in
San Francisco February 20, 1915, is the
grand prize shooting tournament under
the auspices of tne San Francisco in
ternational Shooting Festival Associa
tion in ha hAiri in Shellmound Park
from August to September 28, 1915,
for which event the association has ap
propriated JdO.OOO in prises lor a De
ginning. Th. tiMirnamant- wilt Include Contests
for soldiers, sailors, veterans, peace
officers, civilians, militia, caaeis, stu
dents, members of rifle and pistol clubs
anH marimfn of all nations and coun
tries, Irrespective of affiliations.
The tournament will inciuae codimw
with rifles, pistols and revolvers; short
and long ranges, natural and artificial
light and an endless variety of weap
ons and targets.
Tha aeeo,iatlon IN COmOOBed Of the
leading shooting societies of the Pa
The 150,000 appropriated by the as
sociation for prizes is merely a starter.
To that sum may be added fully as
,. n,Aa a nil nAhn.n- twlCfl as DlUCh
contributed by individuals, firms and
corporations and Dy suooung iocut
that will send teams to take part In
the contests. What can be expected in
ni.ffAa n' this nvant tnav be measured
by what San Francisco has achieved
on former occasions. At tne ism
n.maa ahnotinar festival held in Shell-
mound Park, prizes aggregating 1126,
000 in coin, medals, trophies and other
tokens were dlstriDuteo. At tne suuoi
tna 6nn F-nHiia.n Sr.huAtzen Vereln.
In honor of Hs Golden Jubilee, in 1909,
the prizes awarded aggregated more
The Shellmound range occupies an
ideal location on the eastern shore of
aha Can IPraTiaisM RuT. farina? the
Golden Gate, with a full view of the
opposite shore, yet tar enougn 10 uo
out of reach of bullets.
The range is but a snort distance
ean F,ani.Ufn Onlrlflnd. Ala.mada.
Berkeley, Fruitvale, Richmond and a
number of other thriving cities and
towns, within SO minutes by any of the
mimar-ona ftteam and electric cars.
ferry-boats and streetcars, passing the
range every lew minutes uum khoi
midnight. Additional ferry-boats will
be operated during the Exposition be
........ th& Klvnnaltlnn Grounds and the
Alameda shore close to the Shellmound
SALEM FIRE IS RENEWED
GENERAL ALARM BRINGS EXCITE
MENT TO STRICKEN CITY.
Incendiarism Suspected in Several
Smaller Biases That Contributed
to General Destruction.
CAT Maoa JlinA 27 Thft filtV be-
came excited for a time tonight when
a general alarm was sounded for a
...kHiiaH until It had
lira n 11 n. u tvo.o aM.ww
destroyed two houses and badly dam
aged a third on tne edge oi mo ournou
district. A bVisk wind blowing over
. i a-inmina- amhafM of Thursday's COD-
flagration carried the sparks high and
far over tne unaamagea portion i ui
LI 1 nAna tan oVlnflc N. hftAVV
OUU1 ujr u t .i u. v -
drizzle of rain set in. From the point
of view or tne lire iigniori wi
desirable, but It promised much distress
in the tent colonies. xu iwi -"
mittAA t ance betran preparations to
provide adequate shelter.
TL. aa,a nnlfA Under DeDUtV
George C Neal, began today with the
city officials an investigation w re
ports from several- sources that several
ii.. 41 ahlah nnn t H Hll t AO to thft
smaiior men "ivi.
destruction of one-half of Salem in
Thursday s connagrauan were 01 iu
An effort was made also to determine
the cause of the main fire, which start
ed in the Korn leather works. The re
sult of the Investigations- win o ro-
.i a tA nfrintAl fnouAst into the
JIUI W a,b vww . -
disaster, which will begin early next
MAN SHOT.JCILLS ROBBER
Revolver Found? at Side of Detroit
Merchant and Assailant.
DETROIT. Mich.. June 27. John Bur
bank, president and treasurer of a
local liardware company, was snot ana
killed late tonight by an alleged high
wayman, whose body was found a
block away from the place where Bur
Knnir fll. Rurbank Is believed to have
shot and killed his assailant after he
himself had received four bullet - wounds
which proved fatal.
ThA allered assailant has not been
Identified. . A revolver was found by
MAN DOZES; BREAKS NECK
Kansas Fanner Climbs in Buggy.
Lights- Pipe, Sleeps, FIIs to Death.
WICHITA, Kan, June 27. When
Alfred Brinkleow, a farmer 45 years
old. finished his day's work in the
wheatfield near Derby, Kan., today he
climbed into a buggy, lighted his pipe
and fell asleep. As he dozed he fell
to the ground, breaking nis necK.
He died tonight.
FINE FRUIT, VEGETABLES
and Other Food Products
We have a very complete line of these heavy GLASS DISPLAY JARS in
sizes and shapes from one pint to three gallons. (lourt
sizes and shapes-
Woodard, Clarke &
$10,000 RAID IDE
Albina Drug Store Alleged Drug
NORTH END LINK FOUND
Officers Bare What They Declare I
Worst Cocaine and Morphine Dis
pensary In City Proprietor
and Negro Are Held.
Cocaine and morphine valued at more
than 10,000 was discovered lnthe Al
bina Drug Store, at 62J Williams
avenue, last night, following the ar-
a . ti- xiaHii. nni of the pro-
rest Ol "4io, , , . aw
prietors. on a charge or selling the
drugs wunoui a pratn",
in to S .B. Sandifer. special agent or
the State Board of Pharmacy, who
made the arrest.
Sandifer declares that the arrest or
Magius last night clased one of the
worst "dope-shops" on the coast. we
established, through the aid of a whole
sale drug company, the fact that the
Albina Drug Company, which Is owned
by C. F. Gray and Magius. carried on a
- a j,, V...lnaaa n.n ft rlKantlC
scale. Monday Police Captain Inslteep
detailed Patrolman tiuntma w..
Seregant Harms to assist me In getting
the evidence against this place.
"Thursday night we discovered their
method in distributing the drugs. At
o'clock every night Magius would
give his partner the 'high sign. Then
Gray would replace Magius at the cigar
counter in front of the store. The lat
ier would then walk up Bu""
street to a dark alley near Union ave
nue. There he would meet Ned Mor
gan, and the cocaine and morphine
would be given to -"a-"- ri?
acted, merely as - : ,
I am satisfied we have closed one of
the worst 'dope-snopa on iu v,
declared Sandifer. .
Morgan and Magius were caught at
their meeting place near Union ave
nue. Magius is charged with selling
' . j .1.. hniit a license
cocaine anu muav."..- . Am
and is held on failure to secure bonds
of. J1000. Morgan is a'
. . mi.-. naa--n h-- confessed his
part in the dealings. He .aid tht the
drugs were peoaiea "'
GOLF CLUB GIVEN $7500
Condition Made That So Drinks
Shall Be Sold.
NEW YORK. June 22.The price of
. . . . ... u.iaatna. ( lolf Club iS
17500. But there aren t any drinks, ana
there probably won't be while the di
rectors of the Basthampton (U I.) Pub
lic Library have eyes.
tr. Everett tierritn.. . -
rr a u.nhittin . held a
Firty-nrst buooi, -
i-600 mortgage on he club property.
He died April 1. and in hia will he
said the mortgage should be cancelled
. 1 a alonHnr nAVnrai KB
provided no mvo-"".". - , ---r
ever were sold at the club. If such
beverages should be sold the. $7500
must be paid to the library-
HONEYMOON TAKEN ALONE
Husband) of 18-Tear-OId Bride Ieft
Behind in jail.
8T. LOUIS, June JS. The delayed
. ... a vtiin-on Goodyear
noneymoun v. - ,.-
and his 18-year-old bride of three
weeks was cauea on
. , . warrant
Urging embedment of 11948.1, from
"Goodyear was assistant ticket agent
In the railroad's downtown office, 723
Olive ..treet. His arrest followed a week
Asthma Hay Fever
These annoying dis
eases are again preva
lent at this season.
can safely use Warner's
Safe Asthma Remedy
with splendid results.
It is prepared and pre
scribed for all forms of
Asthma, Hay Fever and
Stuffy Colds It soothes
and restores at the
Mr J. Hanscomb. of Wollaston. Mass..
has written: "I had Asthma very bad
and had to sit up night after night
. . . . nn -allaf until I Used
uouia s -
Warner's Safe Asthma Remedy. In five
minutes I was orwiuiuj ,
right to bed and slept. I would not be
Get it today from your nearest drug
gist, or postpaid on receipt of price, 75c.
Warner's Safe Remedies Co., Dept. 385,
Rochester, N. Y.
Field and Opera Glasses
- 1 - -
and a half of futile effort to borrow
- . n.n,,.u in maka raad the short
age, according to the railroad officials
and Chief or ueiecuves a-.
Three weeks ago he married Miss
Dorothy Betxner. of the Windermere
Hotel. They deferred their honeymoon
until Goodyear was to have his vaca
tion. Then they were going to New
York to visit the bride's mother. Mrs.
Charles W. Betiner, wife of a depart
ment manager for the Ferguson-Me-Klnney
Dry Goods Company.
Clad In blue, her eyes filled with
tears, the bride rushed Into police
"I want to see my husband, she said.
"I am nearly crasy."
Fifteen minutes later she was on a
train bound for New York. It was the
trip they had planned for their bridal
tour, but she was taking It alone. Her
husband had been led back to his cell,
where he will be held until bond Is
"I don't want to leave him In his
trouble." said the bride, who la merely
a slln of a girl and pretty, "but I
Goodyear has been In the employ of
the railroad eight years. Ha Is t years
Goodyear told officials of the rail
road that his peculations had covered
a period of two years.
$30,000 HEART BALM ASKED
Young Englishman Is Sued by Girl of
NEW YOKK. June 31. Frederic Msc
Cabe, a young Englishman, was arrest
ed here recently In an action for breach
of promise brousht by Miss Florence
Howe, of Pittston, Pa., who Is suing
tor $30,000 damages. The Howe family
Is prominent In Pittston.
In her complaint, miss now- says
that notice of her engagement was pub
lished In the newspapers of pittston,
Wllkes-Barre and bcranton and that
MacCabe's failure to marry bar caused
her great humiliation.
Student Types 880 Words In 10 Min
utes for World's Record.
EDMONTON. AlHi June JJ Teach
ers In the commercial department of
Victoria High School here claim a
world's record for Wlnnlfred Martin, 14
years of age, who wrote fsO words In
ten minutes In an official typewriting
ronteiiL The test was witnessed by
more than 100 disinterested persons and
officials of writing machine companies.
Jefferson Descendant Dies.
SAVANNAH. Ga., June 27. Mra Jane
Margaret Anderson, widow of Colonel
tHirn Clifford Anderson, and a great-
..u.ii,hir nf Thomas Jefferson.
died here tonight. Phe was a. native of
Albemarle County. Virginia.
Miss O. M. asks: "I have pimples,
oilv skin and suffer from constipation,
headache, and never feel strong and
well. Please prescribe for tne.
Answer: You should overcome con
stipation and rlease the system of
accumulated poisons by taking tliree
Eraln sulpiierb tablets (not sulphur)
for several weeks or mora. These
tablets are very beneficial, especially
In hot weather, as they have a ten
dency to cool the blood aid Improve its
"Poorly" writes: "Being past middle
age and observing that my nervous ays
tern is in bad shape. I write for a pre
scription. I do not gain strength from
my food, am weak. 11-tle-s, forseifui.
sleepless at tirnen, tired and unable to
act the part of a strong man of health,
such as I was at one time."
Answer: Get from a well-stocked
- a.aiad tube of S-sraln
cadomene tablets, which are e-peclally
made for those needing a strong, harm
less, reluvenatlna tonic. Astonishing
and pleasing results follow and
and hope are renewed.
"A Fat Woman" a-ks: "Would 'you
please prescribe a safe reducing rem
edy for too much fat?"
Annwer: At this season many fat peo
pie suffer greatly from the best as you
do, and to all I recommend that they
reduce with ( grain arboiooe labials.
Tew people realln
that right here in
Portland we carry
the larient and wort
com plete stock of In
Bnrtlcal and Scien
tific In sir -menU
went of Chicago.
WOMEN REACH KING
Suffragette Literature Is
Tossed Into Royal Carriage.
CROWD RESENTS "INSULT"
British Iluler Good-IIunioredly In
different, bat People Are Pre
vented Only by Police lom
LONDOV. June ST. fuflrssil to
day tossed several bundles of their lit
erature Into a carriage occupied by
King George and Qun Mary.
The King treal-d the Incident with
good-humored Indifference. He smil
ingly to.sed one of the bundles ef pa
pers Into the roadway and the crixe
The crowd show-d a different plrlt
Quick to rent vhit was rs'l-d
an Insult to Their MaJ-nl-s. Ihe ro
tators made a ruh for the women,
who would have " badly mauled
had not tha police rallied around them.
Two of the women were particular ob
jects of the erowd e wrath because they
were most conspicuous In throwing
bundles at the royal carriage.
They were arrested, more for Ih-lr
own protection than because of their
offense. They were ta-en to the pollra
station and charged with In.ultlng be
havior, but were released en their i
CONSUL WILL GO BACK
Mexican Government Conxenta to He-ci-ivo
bl 111 man at Kallillo.
MEXICO CITT, June $7. Ths Mesl' an
government today gave permission f"r
John K. Kllllman. Vlce-Cornil at "al
tlllo. to return to his poet. This wss In
response to a reque-t mele by the
Kraslllan Minister at the Instance of
the Mate Department at ashlngton.
When Mr. tSilliman left Mexl.o. Ue
Brazilian Mlnl-ter promised lliat he
would not return without permla.lon
of the Mexican government. La-t April
hs was arrested at haltillo, held for
several weeks and finally was per
mitted to return to the I nlted State-.
It Is expected thst he will proceed to
Saltlllo by way of Laredo and Monte
The questions answered below are
Seneral In character, the symptoms or
leaaKnS are given and th answers
will apply In any case of similar nature.
Thow wishing further advice, fr-r.
may addro-s Dr. Lewis Pakr. Collese
Klilc., Collese-Ell'nood Pis.. Paytnn, V,
nclonlnt self-addrr--4 tampd en
velope lor reply. Full name end1
drevs must be given, but onlv Initials
or fictitious name will be need In mv
answers. The prescription- ran he
filled at anv well-Mock d drua- etere.
Any druggist can order of wholesaler.
the most successful and convenient pre
scription I know of. Pruralsts supply
Id sealed tubes with full du actions,
Miss C. W. It. asks: "I have rld for
two years to diet so as to Increase mv
welrht end Improve ths nnslltv f mv
blood, but In vain. Plsese prescribe for
Answer: Thin, scrawny bloodless poo.
Pie need asslctsnre In absorbing nutri
tion from the food eaten, and for Ihls
particular purpose 1 always prescribe
three grain hypo nut lane tahi-. a
moil effective preparation If resularlv
and persistently use.l. ss It seems to In
crease the red and wbits , crpus-les . f
the blood thus sffordlna health,
strength and Increased weigliL
M J R asks: " My hair Is loo ellv
and my scalp Itches with dandruff and
ef late It Is comhlna out too mu h.
What Is a good treatment:"
Answer: Obtain pUIn yellow mlnrcl
from your drurslst In 4 o Jars an.l
apply aa per directions. This ciesn-.
purifies, cools and Invlaorstes the heir
and ilp, hu" stopping t'" death of
the hair. Dsndruff and It.hlns are at
once relieved. Xlen and women all over
the country now use It regularly,
"Essex" writes:, "What should I rle
to relieve a severe esse of kldner ani
bladoer disease? Crlne la dark, foul of
odor atid paeesse Is trreguixr. painful,
etc Have depression, fever, chhle,
pains like rheumstism, and eoreneee la
reKlon of bladder."
Answer: For such svmploms ae yen
describe, 1 prescribe O'J fsvorne
formula under the nem. or balrr-ori
tablets. Ibis la a M.lendidiy el'i. -clous
rcme.ly for such aMmtmsl runul
tlons. Hm thlr use at cn ss br
directions oa each sealed tube. -Adv.