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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1914)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE 23, 1914.
AS HUERTA AGENT
Carranza's Secretary Avers
Genera! Was Real Cause of
Strife With Villa.
BREACH IS HELD SERIOUS
Imprisonment and Attempted Shoot
jng of General Cbao and Similar
Acts Attributed to Out-
WASHINGTON, June 27. Alfredo
Breceda, private secretary of General
Carranza, leader of the revolutionist
forces in Mexico, issued a statement
here tonight charging that General
Filipe Angeles had stirred up the re
cent contention between Carranza and
General Villa and that Angeles was in
reality an agent of General Huerta.
Breceda's statement, issued after a
long conference with Luis Cabrera, one
of General Carranza's representatives
here, who is earnestly working for par
ticipation of the constitutionalists in
an informal peace conference with del
egates to the Niagara Falls mediation
conference, ' admits & breach in the
constitutionalist ranks that probably
cannot be healed unless mediation
Trouble Can Be Composed
"The troubles between Villa and Car
ranza have not all the importance that
has been supposed and can be com
posed when the real causes of the
break become known," says the state
ment. "Villa, who had been the leader
showing the most spirit and vindlc
tiveness in the war against Huerta, has
appeared always in an entirely sub
ordinate character to Carranza and en
tirely submissive to Carranza in spite
f persistent attempts made to make
him appear as holding personal ambi
tions and as disloyal toward Carranza.
"Villa always had continued being
loyal toward Carranza and had it not
been for the interference of Felipe
Angeles, who Is the chief author of
the happenings occuring lately, there
never would have been any differences.
Whenever the insubordination of Villa
Is spoken of we ought to say the insub
ordination of Angeles.
Angeles Educated la. War.
"General Angeles was a commander
In the federal army. He was sent on
a mission to Europe by Huerta. He
stayed there until October, 1913. He
then asked to Join the ranks and the
colors of the rebel army. Angeles was
accepted. He received money for his
family and for his trip. He was wel
comed by Mr. Carranza, who, in view
of Angeles' being a technical military
man, appointed him sub-secretary of
the war department. His nomination
was well accepted by the revolutionary
leaders, as they considered him entirely
educated in politics under the federal
ideas. As a matter of fact, he always
tried to keep apart from Mr. Carranza
and the revolutionary leaders.
"The trip of Carranza from Sonora
to Chihuahua coincided with the be
ginning of the military activities
against Torreon, and then, yielding to
the wishes of Villa, Angeles was sent
from Sonora to help Villa in the in
vestment of Torreon. .-. .
Change In Villa Noted.
- "Since the arrival of Angeles near
Villa a change in the attitude of the
latter was felt, nearly all the acts of
Villa meaning disagreement with the
acts of Carranza, such as the imprison
ment and attempted shooting of Gen
eral Chao, which were due to the ad
vice of Angeles. On June 12 Carranza
asked Villa to send some reinforce
ments to Natera, who was at the time
Investing Zacatecas. Villa, acting
under the advice of Angeles, refused
to send such reinforcements unless he
could take charge of the assault, doing
all with his own forces. Carranza in
sisted. Villa refused again, and in a
fit of anger tendered his resignation
as military commander of the northern
"Carranza found himself obliged to
accept the resignation, but. wishing to
follow democratic proceedings, he con
voked the officials, who were under
the order of Villa, that they could
choose by themselves their active
leader. But officials. Influenced by
Angeles, refused to appoint a substi
tute and agreed to support Villa as
their leader, and they were thus in an
attitude of disobedience toward Car
ranza "Attempts have been made to patch
up the break and to induce Villa to re
cede from his attitude. Nothing had
been obtained until Villa realized that
most of the revolutionary leaders had
assured their loyalty to Carranza and
that the real purpose of Angeles was
to use him as a tool for his ambition
to become Provisional President of
Mexico. Then Angeles' purpose became
"In view of thlc revelation. Villa has
decidedly agreed to postpone the dis
cussion of his grievances until the
revolution has triumphed. Carranza
has also considered that the campaign
against Huerta must be the chief pur
pose and that It would be Impolitic to
spend time in an attempt to subdue
Military Leader Rule.
"The principal foreign element doing
this work in favor of Villa are two
intimate friends of Mr. Lazaro de la
Garza, the financial agent of Villa One
of them is a fellow of many doubtful
connections in the United States and he
claims to have in Washington people
to help him in official circles. The other
one is an American who has posed
during several months as a confiden
tial agent of the State Department for
the revolution, but who as a matter of
fact has only been a political attache
and adviser of Villa in international
matters. The attitude of this man,
who is an Intimate friend of De la
Garza, has led Villa and Angeles to be
lieve they could count on the sym
pathy and the support of the Washing
ton Government which, to a great ex
tent contributed to encouraging the
Insubordination that existed in the in
terior. "Carranza Is the first chief of the
constitutionalist army, according to the
plan of Guadalupe, which is the law
under which the revolution is carried
on. This leadership was given to Car
ranza by the military leaders who sup
ported the revolution and by all the
subservient followers .. -o hava rati
fied this leadership, when they Joined
the revolutionary movemc t. This lead
ership cannot be taken from Mr. Car
ranza unless by agreement of the ma
jority of the military leaders.
QUEENS MEET IN CITY
Regal ta Ruler Asks Thelma, of
Rosaria, to Be Guest.
Two queens met In Portland yester
day afternoon. Their meeting was ne
gotiated over the telephone, but they
arranged to meet In person this after-
They are Queen Allie, of the Astoria
regatta, and Queen Thelma, of the
Portland Rose Festival.
Queen Allie. who, in real life is Mrs.
Toiva Forsstrom, wife of a prominent
Astoria physician, came to- Portland
in the morning to select some maids for
her court and incidentally to procure
some robes and other queenly apparel
for the use at the regatta.
She decided as soon as she came to
town to invite Queen Thelma, who in
real life is Miss Thelma Hollingsworth,
to be her guest at the regatta.
The two queens never had met. so
their Introduction was brought about
by a mutual friend over the telephone.
They arranged to meet formally at
the Benson Hotel at 2:30 o'clock this
afternoon, when Miss Hollingsworth
will reply to the invitation to lend her
royal presence to the regatta festivi
ties. . ,
"It's" quite a responsibility, being a
queen," commented Mrs. Forsstrom.
"Maybe Queen Thelma can give me
some good advice.
"Anyway, I should like to have her
PORTLAND MAN RETURNS TO
iiTtaniniimiflm-yk - IbI ti'tm i al
Dr. G. Iee Hruioi.
After having passed seven
years In Philadelphia pursuing
medical and surgical work. Dr.
G. Lee Hynson, who was for
merly well known in Portland
newspaper circles, returned to
the city yesterday. Dr. Hynson
graduated as honor man In his
class at Jefferson Medical Col
lege in 1911, capturing, at the
tlma nf rin ri 11 fl t f nn RAVRral STOld
medals in various branches of J
For the past three years Dr.
Hynson has served appointments
in several large Philadelphia
hospitals, being associated with
many of the most prominent
surgeons of the Quaker city,
among them being Dr. J. B.
Deaver, the foremost abdominal
surgeon of the Fast. After ne
gotiating the coming State Board
examinations Dr. Hynson ex
pects to practice in Portland.
with me at the regatta I heard so
many nice things about her at the Rose
Festival and the people of Astoria who
heard about her gracious manners
would like to see her. I hope she can
Mrs. Forsstrom has been a resident
of Astoria for nearly five years. She
is enthusiastic in her praise of her
"I wouldn't want to live anywhere
else." she exclaimed. "It's an ideal
community. With the improvements
now going on there it win be one 01
the leading cities of the Northwest." -Queen
Allie, which is the title by
which she will be known, has selected
some of her maids. Among those
chosen are: Miss Margaret Zapp, Miss
Josephine M. Sanahan, Miss Frances
Nordberg, Mrs. Paul Warner, jars, aaaa
Flangus, Mrs. John A. Jeffrey, Miss
Frances' Stanley, Mrs. Alkire, of Butte,
Mont., and Mrs. Edward D. Williams,
Mrs. T. F. L,aurln and Mrs. M. Nolan
will be chaperons for the young maids.
Miss Margaret Howard and Miss Lela
Larkln will be flower girls.
CYCLE RACES EXCITING
MOTOR RIDER AT SALEM HURLED
THROUGH FENCESs HITS STRAW.
Clyde Simmons Lowers Another Track
Record, Going Five Miles In 4i24.
Time In All Events Good.
RT.F.f. Or.. June 27. (Special.)
The Royal Rosarlans and other visitors
from Portland were treated to seven
exciting motorcycle races at the State
n.vma nAV TtlA timA In &11
events was good and Clyde Simmons, of
Oakland, who lowerea ine iracK recom
yesterday for a mile, repeated today by
lowering the rive-mne tracK recora w
Verne Maskell, of Portland, narrowly
escaped death in a five-mile race when
. ; -i. l nnH - hA was
plunged through a fence. He landed
on a straw pile and escaped with a few
cuts and bruises on his head. Ed Ber
reth also took a tumble but was not
hurt and started in another race. Sum
Four-horsepower, ported, three miles, pro
fessional r ii l puao, ' " '
Clyde Simmons, Oakland, on an Excelsior,
first: GUS reppei. rorunu, uu .
second: M. Hunt, Portland, on a Jefferson.
third. Time, o:J
i .Mnnnri f rtfr Ttrn-
fesslonal. five miles First prise. $22.50:
second prize. $10: third prize. $5. First three
mile heat, H. Brandt, Portland, on a Thor.
j ii v..wn Canrtln in nn Inn inn.
xirst: nea v,uDu"" - y -
second; Kid Zob. Oakland, on a Jefferson,
third. Time, z:ou-j. oecona tura-s-uiiu.
Roy Thompson, Portland, on a Pope, first;
Verne Mukelel, Portland, on a Jefferson,
second: Ed Berreth. Portland, on an Indian,
third. Time, 2:52. Final five miles. H.
Brandt, xlrst; uosDura, Mtuuu,
third. Time, 4:40.
Four-horsepower, stripped, stork, five
i , Ual TTI rut nrlM S 1 ."l ' second
niUCB, UlUlOOOluuiw -r--. --
prize. $5. M. Hunt, Portland, on a Jefferson,
first; L. C. Rose, roruana, on jcuo ow.,
second; Leo Feery, Portland, on a Pem,
tnira. i imo,
Seven -horsepower, stripped, stock, profes
sional, five miles First prize. $20; second
i m. Kirri nrlrA s First three-mile
heat, Roy Thompson, Portland, on a Pope,
first; Red Cog burn, Seattle, on an Indian,
second ; P. Peppel, Portland, on a Merkei,
third. Time, 2 :51, Record three-mile heat,
Brandt, on a Thor, first; W. Carnahan, Den
ver, on a cope, ircona. i ime, z.ol, f u
ismiiM TT RmnHt first ThnmiMinn sec
ond; Cogburn. third. Time, 4:43.
Seven -horse power, ponea. professions,
five miles, open to aU First prise, $20;
secona prize, -
Simmons, Oakland, on an Excelsior, first;
ri. is ran q i. x-QrucMiu vu. "wuu.
Red Cogburn, Seattle, on an Indian, third.
First prize, 9-0; second prize, $15; third
prize, ju. ri on",, ii. ....... j.." ... Bbbwuu.
Cogburn. third. Time, 2:51.
Consolation race, seven-horsepower, pro
fessional, iu' "i " . f - , v
ond, S10: third, $3. Peppel, first: Berreth.
Secona; lrnnn.", . -.v.
I. W. W. Suspect Arrested In Helena.
HELENA, Mont, June 27. A man
who said he was an I. W. W. was ar
rested here tonight by the police, they
having heard that he had remarked
that he was "going to get" Moyer,
president of the Western Federation of
Move Made to Investigate Be
trayal of Confidence Con
STONE MAKES STATEMENT
Senate's Consent to Inquiry 19 Ex
pected' Demand for Considera
tion In Open Senate Be
"WASHINGTON, June 27. Stirred to
action by the apparent freedom with
which the proceedings of the foreign
relations committee in consideration
of the Nicaraguan and Colombian trea
ties have been published from day to
day, several Senators today agreed on a
resolution asking for authority to
subpena Senators and Washington cor
respondents to an inquiry to determine
how the proceedings of the committee
which are supposed to be especially
secret get out.
Chairman Stone introduced the reso
lution, and it was referred to a stand
ing committee which decides on the ex
pense involved in such investigations.
It is- expected that the Senate will
Confidence Betrayed, Sy Stone.
With the resolution Chairman Stone
read into the Congressional Record this
"All newspaper reports of what has
occurred In the committee on foreign
relations in its procedinga regarding
the Nicaraguan and Colombian treaties
are unauthorized and inaccurate and
are, moreover, unworthy of belief, be
cause whoever gave out the alleged in
formation betrayed the confidence of
the committee and Government, and de
liberately violated his word of honor.
"No man on that committee," de
clared the Senator to his colleagues,
"can give out the confidential business
except he has on him the brand of ab
solute dishonesty and betrayal." He
J j wA .ava r.rl th. rllsclOSUreS
of what had taken place behind closed
doors as a disgraceiui poriunuamiB.
Secret Sessions Have Opposition.
Evidence that not all Senators entire
ly approve the idea that the commit
tee's proceedings shall be secret was
given by Senator Norris, who is not a
member of the foreign relations com
mittee. He offered a resolution that all
Senators be furnished with copies of
the daily testimony 'before the commit
tee on the treaties, that Senators who
were to vote on the matter should have
the benefit of it.
One result of today's developments
was to strengthen the determination of
several Senators opposed to the treaties
to make an effort to have them consid
ered by the Senate in open session.
SIX CONFIRMED IN SENATE
Oregon Postmastership Nominations
and Appointments Made.
riTj trnrvNTT a N NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, June 27. The Senate today
confirmed nominations of the following
Oregon u. a. meciiam, imcuw.
waafeino-i-nn m. Charlton. Har
rington; Eleanor Staser, Kennewick;
John W. Miller, snonomisn; . yv. hw
Idaho James W. Anderson, ez
The following fourth-class posimas
i. annointed in Oreeon today:
Marlon F. Fox, Almeda, vice Harry V.
Wilken, resigned: Stephen F. G. Mb
ness, Ballston, vice William M. Morris,
resigned; Lucy T. E. Hicks, Bozona,
Crook County, new office: Joseph A.
Blakely, Blakelyville, vice Ella Michael,
resigned; FranK JJ. AiinnicK, uran, vice
Lola F. Haun, resigned; Theodore Bus
muhl, Friend, vice John A: Price, re-hotioH-
Tarsal Bddv. Hoskins. Benton
County, new office; Rose Aleservey.
Ella, vice Lewis riosteuer, resigneui
Philies H. Elting, Orton, Lincoln Coun
ty, new office.
DOCTORS TO BE TEACHERS
Medical Campaign of Education of
People In Health Launched.
ATLANTIC CITY, June 27. Educa
tion of the public in medical matters in
n nrnlflntr life is to 1A the SU-
preme effort of the American Medical
Association during the coming year,
according to a statement today by Dr.
Victor C vaugnan, tne newiy-eieciea
president, at the close of the congress.
"During the coming year," said Dr.
Vaughan, "we shall spend our time and
money in education. Conditions have
changed. Once it was simply a matter
of the physician's duty to his patient.
The held has broadened. The physician
must now go to the public-w
Dr. Vaugnan saia me association
.,,,11 1 a uTi.nH larffii sums of monev In
preparing medical matter for newspa
ners and in spreading the propaganda
READY TO Dl MAN DOES
California Road Foreman Tells Wife
So and Then Is Killed.
LONG BEACH, Cal June 27. Half
an hour after he had told his wife that
1 fl nn.nar.rf tn dlA t H II V time.
G. W. Clark, a county road foreman, a
sutterer irom neari iroume, my uesu
today in the wreckage of his automo
bile, which had been hit by an electric
The motorman of the car saia It ap
peared to him tnat Clark was dead be
fore his machine was hit. The automo
bile, he declared, was steering errati
cally, and the man on ine seat was
a. . cha h.rrf nf (he nrolrient
Mrs. Clark told investigating authori
ties ot ner nusoana s remiriw
being ready to die.
SUGAR MENSAVE STAMPS
Charge Senator's Frank Cost Gov
ernment $57,600 Inquired Into.
WASHINGTON, June 27 Chairman
Overman of the Senate lobby commit
tee had before him today a special re
port of postoffice inspectors, "alleging
the Government was deprived of $57,600
tn postal revenues when certain so
called beet sugar lobby literature was
circulated, free under the frank of Sen
ator Lodge of Massachusetts.
Whether steps will be taken to com
pel the sugar Interests concerned to
pay that sum has not been decided, but
Mr. Overman declared today the inves
tigation would be the basis of legis
lation tj regulate the use of the frank
Women s Apparel Entire Third Floor Elevator
if WOMEN'S SUITS
What half price means to you depends on the store which
advertises it. Portland has found that when Ben Selling
says half price, or any other reduction, it is absolutely
genuine and reliable.
Just 117 Women's and Misses' Superb Suit". Wool Suits
in navy serges, serges combined with taffeta, poplins,
gabardine cloth, etc. Silk poplins, brocades and taffetas.
Every wanted color.
It's a rule here not to carry over any garments from season1
to season. This half-price sale, beginning tomorrow, is
certain to find new owners for every remaining suit on
$19.50 Suits, Tomorrow S 9.75
$24.50 Suits, Tomorrow $12.25
$29.50 Suits, Tomorrow $14.75
$34.50 Suits, Tomorrow $17.25
$39.50 Suita, Tomorrow $19.75
Coats Half Price, Too!
Not every coat, but about 100, in the smartest styles, fab
rics and colors for Summer wear.
Man -Tailored Coats
Tweeds, Shepherd Checks,
plaids, Coverts and Serges, all
$15.00 Coatp $ 7.50
$18.00 Coat $ 9.00
$20.00 Coats $10.00
$22.50 Coats $11.25
White Chinchilla Balmacaan
Silk and Fancy Coats
Fancy Coats in Golfines, Vicu
nasj honeycomb and fany
weaves. All colors.
$18.00 Coats $ 9.00
$20.00 Coats $10.00
$25.00 Coats $12.50
$30.00 Coats $15.00
Coats, a Few Left, $11.50
CLOTHIER BEN SELLING
COLONEL 10 HEED
Check Will Be Put on Visitors
and Campaign, Conducted
From Sagamore Hill.
HEALTH IN REAL DANGER
Physician Says Etfects of Malaria
Contracted in Tropics, Unless
Conquered Will Be Perma
nent and Serious.
avctit o bit V. V.. June 27.
After hearing his physician's decree
that he must either taKe a prai"6"
rest or Incur the danger of permanent
ill health. Theodore Roosevelt today
made plans to conduct the Fall cam
nairn. so far as possible, from saga
more Hill. -j
John McGrath, his secretary, cusB
a cottage In the village and expects
. . Vnrk nn MOn-
to move nere num ----- - . h,
day, for Colonel Roosevelt probably
will spend a great a.eai mm.
home in the four months before elec
tion than he intended before Dr. Alex
ander Lambert informed him last night
of his physical condition.
Visiting processlom Halted.
Another decision which Colonel
Roosevelt reached was to stop the
steady procession of visitors to Saga
more HilL He was told that his con
stant interviews with political leaders
from all parts of the country were too
much of a strain on him and that for
the next few weeks at least he should
see as few persons as possible.
"Beginning next week," he said to
night, "I shall see no one at Sagamore
Hill except by appointment. If others
come I shall have to decline to see
them." ... .
He added that there would be at
least one advantage in this arrange
ment. Family Ties Renewed.
"It will give me an opportunity to
renew my acquintance with Mrs.
Roosevelt and my children and grand
children," was the way he put It
Colonel Roosevelt was asked whether
the burden of taking the lead in the
Progressive campaign would be shifted
to another's shoulders. Ke said that
Representative Hinebaugh. of Illinois,
chairman of the Progressive National
Committee, would have charge of the
Congressional campaign and that in
each state the state chairman and Na
tional committeeman would be In
Details to Be Avoided.
He nevertheless expects to ksep in
close touch with the more prominent
leaders, such as George W. Perkins,
of New York, and in a general way to
direct the campaign. All important
matters of policy will be laid before the
Colonel, but he intends to free himself
from details so far as possible.
Colonel Roosevelt is said to be suf
fering chiefly from the effects of ma
laria, contracted in South America. The
physician said if he did not shake this
off he might never recover his full
Dismissal of Major Approved.
WASHINGTON, June 27. President
Wilson has approved the sentence of
dismissal imposed on Major Benjamin
M. Koehler, of the Coast Artillery
Corps, by a court-martial. Major
Koehler was in command at Fort Ter
rey. Plum Island, New York, when
sensational charges were brought
against' him, and the trial was held
behind closed doors.
CHEMISTS ARE SHIFTED
peed College Professor to Have
Charge at University.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene.
Or., June 25-The University of Oregon
has secured the services of Professor
W. P. Morgan, of Reed College, to take
charge of the university's department
of chemistry for this year's Summer
Professor O. F. Stafford was sudden
ly drafted for Important Government
work, and the other members of the
regular faculty in chemistry happen,
also, to have contracted for their time
during the Summer. Professor Morgan
will be In charge of the chemistry work
during the entire six weeks of the Sum
KANSANS PLAN PICNIC
Society's Fourth of July Outing to
Be in Columbia Park.
TMe Kansas Society of Oregon met
in Manchester Hall, Fifth and Oak
streets, for the regular monthly meet
ing last night.
Business transacted included the
adoption of resolutions of condolence
to be sent to the family of the late
William Sheedy and the formation of
plans for the celebration of the Fourth
of July. A basket picnic was decided
upon for the picnic to be held in Co
It also was decided to hold the meet
ings hereafter on the fourth Wednes
day of the month in Manchester Hall.
A programme of readings and music
was rendered, after which dancing was
enjoyed. Nearly 200 persons attended.
BILL MEETS DELAY
River and Harbor Money Not
Available Before August.
COMPROMISE WILL COME
Senate lias Stricken Out House
Measures for "Trading" Purposes
and Senator Borah Will de
mand Aid for West.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. June 27. River and harbor ap
propriations carried by the pending
river and harbor bill probably will not
be avaallsble before August 1 and It
may be two or three weeks later when
that bill becomes law. While the river
and harbor bill is meeting with oppo
sition in the Senate at present, the real
delay Is expected to come after the bill
passes the Senate and has been whipped
into final shape by the conference
There are radical differences be
tween the bill as It was reported to
the Senate, and these differences In
themselves are serious enough to lead
to a long delay. The Senate dellber
ately struck out several House Itms for
"trading" purposes. These differences,
however, will be reconciled eventually,
and when the conference committee re
ports it will be necessary for both
the Senate and House to accept the bill
in its compromise form.
Opposition voiced by Senator Burton
and others Is regarded as preliminary
to the fight they will make on the
conference report, and these Senators
may be Joined later on by Senators
from ths' Western states unless Con
gress In the meantime passes the bills
on the conservation programme. Con
gress also must pass the Vorsh Mil er
some other bill arsntlng relief to
homesteaders by amending the cultiva
tion clause of the three-year act.
Not a few Senators Irom the West
are embarrassed by the threat of sen
ator Borah, for while they ermi
thlie with the Idaho Penator la Ms
desire for legislation that will aid the
homesteader, they also want la secure
funds for river and harbor work In
their states with as little delay as pna
Ibis. These Senators have teen mail
ing the plea that It will not be neres
sary to hold up the river and lisrbor
bill to force the passase of murk
needed land lealslatlon. They point eut
that the Admlnlstrstlon will see te It
that the demands of the West are met
to a reasonable extent.
Promises of this sort will have re
effect. Senator Borah has received as
surance of support from other lenstors
Interested In land legislation and he
and they feel that the only sure wsy
to get action on the land and con
servation bills Is to hold s ck some
thing that the entire Se.iale wants
and thereby fores the Senate to come
Irrespective of whet the "enaters
from the West may do. the river and
harbor bill cannot be put Into shape
for final passage Inside of a month, and
If the leaders are In good faith In
promising to pass land and conserva
tion legislation, they can get those
bills through and up t the President
while the river and harbor Mil Is be
Ing put Into shape for final adoption.
Federal Tubercular Camps Urged.
WASHINGTON, June 17 Govern
ment hospitals snd remps for pulmo
nary tuberculosis patients were ursed
toda on the House Interstate com
merce committee by a deleaatlon of
Texas and Colorado physlrlana. who
recommended a IJOO.OOO appropriation.
Indiana lrpubllins Nominate.
INDIAN A POL.IR. June 17. Merrill
Moores. of this city, wss nomlnsted for
Congress by the Republicans of the
Seventh Indiana dlstrlrt In convention
here todsy. Mr. Moores Is a classmate
of ev-Preeldent Tsft
The Lumbermens National Bank, through the personnel of its
officials and its connections throughout Oregon, is in close touch
with this great and growing empire of wonderful potentialities.
It has every confidence in the future of the State and in the
ability, the genius, the brain and the brawn of its citizens. It
believes in their honesty, their integrity and their dependability.
It believes in the Government, in the business houses and the
banks. It believes in its own customers and believes in giving
them service. .