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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1914)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN. PORTLAND, JULY 90. 1914.
LEADERS IN SUFFRAGE CAMPAIGN AND THEIR MELTING-POT
GOLD TRINKETS TO
AID CAUSE OF SEX
Note the Prices
TOLD BY ENGINEERS
Refusal to Arbitrate Is Laid to
Repudiation by Roads of
Long-Cherished Treasures to
Go in Melting Pot to Fight
GIRLHOOD THIMBLES ASKED
Women of Every State Galled I'pon.
to Part With Precious Keep
sakes to Provide $50,000
Fond for Campaigns.
CHICAGO, July 25. The campaign
committee of the National American
Woman Suffrage Association Issued a
ringing appeal here today to the wo
men of the country to pour their gold
and silver trinkets into a huge "melt
ing pot" for the benefit of their sisters
who are battling for the vote this No
vember in seven or the states.
This appeal said to be the first of
the sort ever Issued In the long history
of the suffrage movement In this coun
try is signed by Dr. Anna Howard
Shaw and the members of the campaign
committee consisting of Mrs. Medfll
McCormlck. chairman: Mrs. Antoinette
Funk and Mrs. Sherman M. Booth, of
Chicago: Mrs. Helen Gardener, of
Washington: Mrs. Mary C. Bradford, of
Denver: Mrs. Desha Breckenrldge. of
Lexington. Ky.; Mrs. John Tucker, of
San Francisco, and Mrs. Edward Dreler,
of Brooklyn, N. T.
Trinkets to Be Writes1.
According to the statement given out
at the campaign headquarters in the
City Hall Square building, the cam
paign rommittee plans to have the gold
and silver converted into bullion aad
xchanged across the counters of Uncle
6am for money. The women hope to
raise at least $50,000 before August
15 and they believe that their appeal
Will draw out from the hoarding places
of the country the equivalent. In gold
and stiver, of a large share of this
We do not ask the women of the
country to make great financial sacri
fices." said Mrs. Medill McCormlck,
chairman of the campaign committee,
"but we are convinced that our 'melt
ing pot' will make it possible for many
women to contribute something to the
cause who are not in a position to send
Larsr Sams 3feeded.
"I think you might also add." Mrs.
McCormick continued, "that we don't
want any woman to give up something
which has such strong associations for
her that she will want it back the
minute she has parted with it.
"Our idea la and I think that the
proclamation which Dr. Shaw and Mrs.
Funk have drafted makes It clear that
the women who have come to take a
deep interest in the suffrage movement
will be glad to part with something
tangible and personal when they realise
that the gift wil help to make possibie
a profound Improvement in the welfare
Every State Is I'rgrd.
"The women of this country cannot
afford to leave the burden of this fight
to the women in the seven 'campaign
states.' Every state that is carried for
nffrage helps every other state and.
by the same sign, no state bears its
defeat alone. But women are learning
to stand by each other as I believe
the response to our appeal will show."
The committee hopes to pour $15,000
into Ohio, $10,000 into Missouri and
$5000 or more Into Nebraska, Nevada,
Montana and the two Dakotas. It was
anounced today that a single check
for $5000 had been received from a
group of Boston women, but the com
mittee is convinced that it will have to
raise the bulk of its fund in small
amounts. The headquarters for the
Fall campaign have been established at
room 1505. City Hall Square building.
BAY TIMBERFREE OF FIRE
Coos and Curry Counties Have Wet
Forests and Hcuvy Patrol Out.
MAR5THFIELD. Or.. July 25 (Spe
cial.) While other sections of the state
are reporting dry timbered areas and
frequent fires, the Coos and Curry
county sections have experienced no
President A. E. Adelsperger and W.
J. Conrad, secretary of the Coos County
Fire Patrol, say the woods in the Coast
section are still damp and there is no
fear of spreading fires for at ler3t an
otHer two weeks. The patrol has JO
men In the woods and will send more In
aa the season advances.
The officials do not look for any loss
BOY SAVES PARENT WORRY
Vonth of 30 Undergoes Operation
Without Letting Mother Know.
ALBANY. Or.. July 15. (Special.)
To prevent his mother from worrying.
Merrill Moench, 20-year-old son of
Mrs. Mary Moench, of this city, did not
nil her he was to undergo an operation
for appendicitis and she did not know
of the operation until it had been per
formed. He consulted a physician yesterday
morning and went to the hospital in
the afternoon. Mrs. Moench did not
know of It until Its success was as
sured. BLOCK SYSTEM PROMISED
Southern Pacific to Equip Entire
Main Line In Oregon.
EUGENE, Or.. July 25. (Special.)
Plans to place the entire main line of
the Southern Pacific in Oregon, and
possibly the electric lines, under the
block system were announced today by
William Nichols, chairman of the exam
ining board of the Southern Pacific
The company now has 115 miles out
of its S41 miles of main line in Oregon
under the block signal system, but it
Is scattered, having been Installed
where the safety devices have been
OREGON NATIONAL GUARD
Moving Pictures of Regiment at the
Star Theater Today.
O. N. G. Attention: The moving
pictures taken of the entire O. N. G.
encampment at Gearhart will be shown
today at the Star Theater for three
DISHONOR IS FELT! HMfc I
Miller of Minnesota Charges
Misrule in Philippines.
CIVIL SERVICE VIOLATED
Veterans, Kicked Out of Service Like
So Many Dogs, Declared to Be
Starving American Cltlzen
lilp Brought to Disgrace.
WASHINGTON, July 25. Investiga
tion of dismissal of Spanish War vet
erans from the civil service in the
Philippine Islands was proposed In a
resolution today by Representative
Miller (Republican), of Minnesota,
which he made the vehicle of an at
tack on Governor-General Francis
FT i tho flr.t .lax- nf his arrival in
the iKiumln" he aid "Governor Harri
son ruthlessly violated the civil serv
ice rules and applied the principles ot
Tammany. Every American who has
. i.ir.H thA klnndn fllnrA the arrival Of
Harrison has come away ashamed and
humiliated. The condition there at mis
moment assumes the proportions of a
uAnrAE . .. fMlor - :,: manv
Spanish War veterans were "kicked"
out of the service as though tney
were so many yellow dogs.
"fnnv ,rtr. " h. continued, "were
actually reduced to starvation. Many
were married to Filipino women ana
had families. They stood by their fami.
i.c Thev found there were no do-
viiinnB in the islands oDen to Ameri
cans so they have been starving. Many
have been fed by charity of other
Americans and are so being fed at this
hour. The Harrison administration has
resulted in bringing American citizen
ship into dishonor and disgrace in the
Secretary Garrison and other Wash
ington officials. Miller said, were ignor
ant of the facts.
JUDGES' DUEL PROMISED
(Continued From First Page.)
liberty some day, but in any case I
shall not move before the elections.'
"Is that not it, my Riri? What was
In the background of my mind was that
I had embarked on a wrong venture
that there was between another person
and myself such opposition of tempera
ments, of natures, of characters, that
catastrophe was inevitable; that
necessarily time would bring about a
rupture apart from all questions of an
other love and as the sole result of the
rrash of two beings who didn't under
stand each other. But I understood
and I stlil understand that in no case
could my love be the direct cause of
that rupture, first of all because In
such a circumstance I should have lost
some of my self esteem and finally be
cause I Judged that for the future
for our future it was in the highest
degree important that no connection
should exist between the break which
I foresaw and an affection which is
dear to me.
Excess of Scrapie Felt.
"Matters went on very much as I
had foreseen during a year. Then
events followed in quick succession
and my conscience which is of a del
icacy carried to a point of scruple and
sometimes amounting to folly suffers
a little at the thought that my heart
has influenced these events.
"To speak frankly and clearly, it is
certain that things would not have
developed as rapidly as they did if I
had had thee and had love in my
heart. But that is secondary, and I
fully realize that from this point of
view my scruples are excessive.
"When a man is unhappy at home
and he has outside a delicious affec
tion that naturally reacts upon him
those who have made him unhappy
have only themselves to reproach.
"However that may be. events hap
pened in September, -hou saldst to
me on that subject: Thou hast been
weak. Thou shouldst have closed thy
door to the fugitive and made use of
that favorable opportunity."
Fury of Woman Feared.
"Undoubtedly the attitude thou sug
gest should have 'been taken quite
legitimately, but thou forgettest two
things first, that it r.ould have been
well known she was lnjureu in her
affections and that we had all to fear
from the fury of a woman who felt her
situation gone and who had not yet
had time to reconcile herself to that
idea. The second thing thou forgettest
Is that my electoral position was, so
to speak, lost. It was easy for me to
convince myself of that by conversa
tions I had yesterday in my constit
uency." M. Caillaux then continues to dis
cuss various attitudes he could adopt
toward obtaining a divorce, and says:
"Thou will say that I am losing a
precious opportunity and that I shall
have a frightful Winter. All that Is
true, but it fails to take into account
ray legitimate political ambitions, and.
what is much graver, my duty toward
my party and my friends.
Last Duty Owed to Party.
"Let me explain that my party has
made me what I am. I owe it as the
honest man thou knowest me to be
to fight for it next year In the fullest
of my strength. It will be fhe last
campaign under the old voting system."
M. Caillaux then considers whether
he will be Injured in his district by
his difficulties with his wife, but says
that no one, not even the servants,
Mrs. Medill McCormlck, Chairman Cam
paign Committee (Left), and Dr.
Anna Shaw, President National Suf
knows anything definitely. He con
tinues: "What is irksome for us both is that
for long months we shall have to em
ploy extreme precautions.
"If I had the courage for it if we
had the confidence in ourselves and in
our love which I have absolutely we
would not see each other for months.
I do not propose so radical solution
because we should both suffer too
much. But I repeat that Infinite pru
dence Is necessary. A 'mediocre solu
tion, thou wilt say. Perhaps so, my
Rlri. but life is not easy to arrange
when one must take so many things
Into consideration nnd one to which I
hold above all the reputation of a
woman one adores "
Sandal Postponed rntll May.
"Thou knowest well, my dear love,
that I love thee above all and beyond
all. I feel happiness is with thee
that I wait for it that I hope for it
that I live only for its realization. I
love thee with all my heart.
"P. S. I have reread my letter and
it does not express my thoughts. What
I wish to make absolutely clear is
the necessity that there shall be no
scandal before May unless I "am abso
lutely forced to it.
"Now, do not alarm thyself any more,
I Implore thee, at the prudence which
I reach. I shall ask thee nothing that
can injure our love, but I shall ask
of thee a series of little sacrifices
which will enable me to measure and
appreciate still more thy love. In that
renunciation we shall be purified by
the discipline we have Imposed on our
selves." The second letter, which was 16 pages
In length, said:
"My Beloved Little Riri: At last I
have a minute to write thee."
Blackmail OnTy to Br Feared.
Then after a long account of the cat
tle show at Lemans and of a visit to
Paris of M. Caillaux. it resumes:
"Thou must be very reasonable and
stay at Dinard for the present. I fear
only one thing blackmail. Perhaps
someone will make a scandal. Some
times I am very discouraged. What a
life! I have but one consolation thee."
The letter concludes:
"Poor Dear Riri: I clearly foresee
no end of difficulties. At times I feel
awfully discouraged and I am thor
oughly worn out. I have slept very lit
tle lately, having scarcely two nights'
rest. What a life I lead! I have only
one consolation only one comfort to
think about my little sweetheart to
see her folded in my arms as at Ouchy;
my God! what delicious moments!
Will happier days come? Pity me,
dearest love. Tell thyself, above all,
or rather to thyself, what thou well
knowest that I adore thee and I am
"A thousand million kisses upon
every part of your adorable little body."
BIG CONVENTION HELO
BROTHERHOOD OF ST. ANDREW
ASSEMBLES AT OREGON CITY.
President Reviews Work Done by Or
ganisation la Portland A. C
Newell Re-Elected Chieftain.
OREGON CITY. Or., July 25. (Spe
cial.) The annual convention of the
Assembly of the Brotherhood of St
Andrew. of Portland, was held here
with St. Paul's Chapter at 5 o'clock
this afternoon. The Portland delega
tion came here by motorboat and was
welcomed by the members of the Ore
gon City Assembly. The opening ser
vice was held In St. Paul's Church
where Rev. C. W. Robinson, the rector,
addressed th members oa "The Priest
hood of the Laity."
This was followed by the extensive
report of the president of the assem
bly, A. C. Newell. He reviewed the
amount of work done in Portland by
the botherhood, especially mentioning
the men's reading-room. The work has
outgrown its present quarters, and a
new hotel with 31 rooms on the cor
ner of Third and Glisan streets, was
botained yesterday, he said.
Officers elected for the coming year:
A. C Newell, pjresident; Hamilton
Johnstone, vice-president; Blaine B.
Coles, secretary; A. S. Auterson, treas
urer; Rev. C. W. Robinson, chaplain.
After the election supper was served
in the Masonic Temple. Speeches were
made by Captain McClelland. Rev. Wil
liam Howard, Hamilton Johnstone and
Mr. Newell. The party returned to
Portland by car.
Cash Register Concern Guilty.
LANSING. Mich.. July 25 The State
Supreme Court today found the Na
tional Cash Register Company, of Day
ton, O., guilty of unlawful restraint
of trade and imposea a fine of $10,000.
The company is restrained from doing
business in Michigan until the line is
PAMPHLET OUTLINES CASE
Schedules That Required 30 Years
to Build Taken Away and Basis
of Pay Changed Are Among
MEDIATORS FAIL TO FIND SOLTJ- T
HON OF TRAINMEN TROUBLE. J
CHICAGO. July 25. The failure ot I
Federal mediation to bring the OR I
railways west of Chicago and B5,000 T
members of their engine crews nearer
agreement on the question of In- 4
creased wages was announced today. t
The United States commissioners are I
seeking tonight an adjustment along
new lines, whose nature they refused f
to reveal, but with small hope of f
Meanwhile, it Is reported the men
have already begun preparations for
a strike, although they have agreed
to give the mediators a few more
days in the final hope of reaching a
Copies have been received in Port
land of a pamphlet sent out from head
quarters of the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Engineers and the Brotherhood
of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen
giving the side of the employes in the
present controversy with Western rail
roads and explaining why the employes
decline tj submit the strike issue to
By a heavy vote, members of the two
brotherhoods have declared themselves
in favor of a strike, if their wage and
other demands are not met by the rail
roads. As efforts to settle the differ
ences by mediation apparently have
failed, and the brotherhoods will not
accept arbitration, a strike appears im
minent. The purpose of the pamphlet Just is
sued, a document of 30 pages, is de
clared to be "to place before the public
Information concerning the causes of
tho strike, should it occur."
Causes Are Outlined.
Tho following statement of these
causes, signed by W. S. Stone, grand
chief engineer of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers, and by W. S.
Carter, president of the Brotherhood
of Locomotive Firemen and Engine
men, is given:
"(1) In October of 1913 committees
representing all locomotive engineers,
firemen and hostlers on Western rail
roads presented a request to their re
spective managements for an increase
in wages and Improved working con
ditions, accompanying such request
with the usual notice required by exist
ing schedules, that within 30 days the
schedules would be opened for these
"Roads Wonld End Schedules."
"(2) Immediately the railroad man
agements served notice on the engine
men's committees that all existing
schedules would bo terminated within
30 days, thus, for the first time in the
history of railway wage negotiations,
taking from railway employes sched
ules that had requirednore than 30
years, in many Instance, to build up.
"(3) The railroads then proposed
that a 'service period' be substituted
for the mileage basis of pay, a basis
long in effect on practically all rail
roads. Negotiations between commit
tees representing the railroads and the
enginemen culminated in both of these
committees submitting revised propo
sitions, the railroads insisting upon a
modified form of their 'service period'
and the enginemen insisting upon re
taining the mileage basis of pay and
allowance for extra work as in the
"Strike Is Approved."
"(4) Upon submitting the matter to
the engineers, firemen and hostlers
employed on Western railroads it was
learned that by an almost unanimous
vote the proposition of the managers
was rejected and a strike approved.
(6) upon the supposition that the
Federal Board of Mediation and Con
ciliation will propose arbitration, as
directed in the present Federal law,
the enginemen will necessarily reject
any proposition to arbitrate, because
In all recent arbitrations railroads
have repudiated arbitration awards and
have not been bound thereby."
As noted in the preceding para
graph, the employes base their opposi
tion to arbitration on the allegation
that in several recent cases where ar
bitration awards had been made under
the Federal laws the railroads have
either placed their own interpretations
on the arbitration boards' findings or
In some cases actually have repu
diated the findings altogether.
Case of Repudiation Cited.
A case cited as being In point is
that of the Toledo, St. Louis & Western
Railroad. "This road," reads a state
ment in the pamphlet, "after all dan
ger of a strike had passed, repudiated
its agreement to arbitrate matters In
dispute between the locomotive fire-1
men and hostlers and Eastern railroads
"After the arbitration proceedings
had commenced the chairman of the
conference committee of managers an
nounced to the board of arbitration
that he had received a communication
from the executive officer of the To
ledo, St. Louis & Western Railroad
that this road desired to withdraw
from further participation in arbitra
The pamphlet then goes on to quote
extracts from the official report of the
arbitration proceedings to show that
this was the case.
Losa of Confidence Shown,
attention is called in the pamphlet
to the fact that the present attitude of
the railway employes against arbitra
tion is directly contrary to their for
mer attitude. The reason for this is
declared to be failure of the railways
to live up to arbitration awards, and
consequent loss of confidence by the
employes In their promises.
On this point W. S. Stone, grand chief
of the engineers, is quoted in part:
"The Brotherhood of Locomotive En
gineers In the past has favored arbi
tration for the settlement of all dis
putes between labor and capital and.
In fact, has been instrumental in as
sisting to have several laws enacted
upon this subject. However, with our
experience of the past few years, we
have changed our views and unless
some plan can be devised whereby
members of the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Engineers can be assured that
the award will be put into effect as
handed down by the board of arbitra
tion, there will be no further arbitra
tion so far as we are concerned.
"In 1910 we had a wage movement
of 53 railroads in the Western terri-
w ' .
SCHLOSS BROS. ' FINE CLOTHES, Hats and Furnishing Goods Sacrificed Bwrj ' r
guaranteed to be all wool, or silk and wool, hand-tailored, to retain their shape and fin MthtCMtOrj
wear, or your money refunded. Every suit has been reduced. The reductions are genaisM.
Select theSuit you want and pay l-'3 less than the former prii-c.
$15.00 Suits now $10.00
$20.00 Suits now $13.35
$25.00 Suits now $16.65
$30.00 Suits now $20.00
$35.00 Suits now $23.35
$40.00 Suits now $26.65
20 Off Blue Serges, Cheviots and Black Suits.
Phegley & Cavender
Corner Fourth and Alder Streets
tory. A settlement was reached
through mediation, Charles P. Neill.
Commissioner, being tho one to bring
about the agreement, which has never
been carried out in good faith by the
railroads in the Went, and the present
wage movement in the West is due
partly to the fact that the men were
deprived of what they were rightfully
entitled to by the award of 1910.
"In 1912 we had an arbitration in the
Eastern territory comprising all roads
east of Chicago and north of the Ohio
Rivor. This award was handed down
in November, 1912, and at this time,
after almost two years have elapsed
and the term of the arbitration award
has exDlred. we are still striving to
have some of the railroads put it Into
effect and Day the back pay that the
men are entitled to under the terms of
Another Failure Cited.
Failure of another arbitration agree
ment with the Georgia & Florida nan
way also is cited by Mr. Stone. The
.'nni.mmn i made further that while
nn arbitration award is a moral obli
gation only, the employes are bound to
It, while the railroads can usresw" u.
if they please. The case against ar
hitratlon is thus summed up:
"The fact that arbitration awards
are administered in their entirety by
railroad companies makes It possible
for railroad companies to avoid either
in part or in their entirety any burdens
imposed upon them by an arbitration
.unl Railroad emnloves have no
voice in .the administration of an award
although they may contend, and some
Mmp wronefullv. that awards be ap
plied according to their understanding
of them. The omy mauiier i"
Aiimv cmnloves mav avoid an arbl
tratlon award is to leave the service of
the company in a strike, but this being
r,Apifirallv forbidden oy tne reutm ai
bitration law, railway employes have
observed the moral obligation placed
upon them and have accepted condi
nrhirh aro nothinc short of repu
diations by the railway companies of
awards that assure pronounced benefits
for railway employes.
Only Alternative Cited.
"The Government of the United States
being helpless, and there being no
nth-r authority to compel a railroad
nnmnanv to observe arbitration awards,
and railroad companies not being
monahin to moral obligations, there
remains for railroad employes but one
f iwrt alternatives:
"(1) To refuse to refer to arbitration
matter in dlsnute between them
anri th railway company, or
"(2) Leave the service of the railway
companies in a strike because the rail-
in rennriiate arbitration awards.
Considerable space also Is devoted In
the pamphlet to arguments and figures
to show that tne-Tanroaus, u- uon.e,
larger engines, heavier equipment and
by adding to trainloads have developed
a" remarkable Increase in efficiency of
employes, and while adding to the
labor of the wage earner have reduced
to a striking degree the iaDor cost oi
Tn conseauence of this, it is asserted
the earning power of the trainmen has
actually declined since 1900 in the face
of greater output per man, oecause
thev are not able to make as many
train miles, the basis of remuneration
as they were in 1900.
STRIKE FUND IN DISPUTE
Miners Investigate Rumor That Mill
ion Dollars Was Diverted.
DENVER, July 26. Investigation of
charges that a fund of 11,000.000 raised
to conduct the strike of the copper
miners In Michigan was not used for
that purpose but diverted to the ad
vantage of those In charge of the
strike was begun today at the conven
tion of the Western Federation of
The convention adopted a resolution
for Nation-wide publicity and an edu
cational campaign In behalf of the
J. B. Hall Goes to Asylum.
TWIN FALLS, Idaho. July 25.
(Special.) J. Benjamin Hall, a promi
nent attorney and resident of Twin
Falls since it was founded 10 years ago,
was today taken to the state hospital
at Blackfoot, his mind apparently de
ranged. He has a wife and son living
FARNAM, NEBRASKA. July 21, 1913.
The Old Line Bankers Life Insurance
Company, Lincoln, Nebraska.
Dear Sirs: I wish to thank you for draft
of J796.44 in settlement of my Ten-Year
Policy No. 12857 taken at age of 48 and
I know of no better way of making old
age safe than by taking a policy with
your good corrlpany. Why, it was ten
years of the best insurance written, a re
turn of all my money, and a nice addi
tion as a profit I know of no company
making such settlements, especially on
ten payment life policies. Wish I had it in
my power to Induce every person insur
able in my community, and every other,
to buy a policy with the Bankers Life of
Wishing vou the best of success, and
again thanking you for your promptness
and fair treatment, beg to remain, another
satisfied policy holder. Yours truly,
45 GEO. D. FAULKES.
Ask the man who owns one of our policies. We have a good agency for
yon. Write us. Assets 7,4O0,0OO.O0.
VILLA IS HELPED
Carranza Supplies Ammunition
and Pays Soldiers.
GENERALS ON GOOD TERMS
Washington Officials and Represent
atives of All Factions in Mexico
Confident Peace Is Vir
WASHINGTON. July 25. Not only
Government officials, but representa
tives here of all Mexican factions, ex
pressed tonight more confidence than
ever before that peace at last was in
sight in Mexico. Relations between
Generals Carranza and Villa were pro
nounced friendly by Fellcitos Villareal,
subsecretary of the treasury in the con
stitutional government, who arrived
here today. He declared General Car
ranza was paying the wages of Villa's
men and supplying him with ammuni
tion. "Within the past fortnight." said Mr.
Villareal, "General Carranza sent 2,
000,000 pesos to General Villa and de
livered to his representatives at Tam-
pico 2.000.000 rounds of ammunition.
Troops Prepared foV Emergency.
State Department officials explained
that General Villa was getting his am
munition through General Carranza
and all advices pointed to a friendly
feelinir between the two chiefs. All
constitutionalist troops are being sup
piled with ammunition to be in readl
ness for counter revolutions or any
other emergencies Incident to the pad-
fication of Mexico.
From the Brazilian minister, who is
caring for the interests of the United
States, came word that 1'rovisioniu
President Carbajal has expressed a de
sire to reach an agreement with Gen
eral Carranza at the earliest possible
moment so the transfer of the govern
ment might be speedily accomplished.
Envoys to Meet at Saltlllo.
The Minister reported that besides
Cepeda. now en route, two other com
missions had been named by Provi
sional President Carbajal and that the
latter had agreed to Carranza s sug
gestion for holding the peace confer
ence at Saltlllo.
Mr. Ceoeda. former senator of the
State of Coahuila and an Intimate
friend of Carranza, is due in Tamplco
tomorrow. There he will meet the
constitutionalist chief and make pre
liminary arrangements for the confer
ences at Saltlllo.
NAVEL ORANGE IS HONORED
House Committee Favors Inviting
Foreign Countries to Celebrate.
WASHINGTON, July 25. Foreign
governments would be Invited to par
ticipate in the celebration of the for
tieth anniversary at Riverside, Cal.,
next April of the navel orange indus
try's founding by a bill favorably re
ported today by the House foreign af
Brazil, from which country the navel
orange tree was Introduced, already has
planned to take part.
SLOW, STEADY RAIN FALLS
Drought and Heat Wave in icinlty
of St. Louis Broken.
ST. LOUIS, July 25. The prolonged
drought and heat wave which St. Louis
and vicinity has suffered for several
weeks were broken here today Py a
Ten Pay Life Policy
Ten Year Settlement
Matured In the
Old Line Bankers Life
of Lincoln, Nebraska.
Name of Insured
George D. Fauikes
Amount of Policy.. II. 000. 00
Total Premiums 730.50
Total Cash Paid Mr.
And 10 Years Insurance for
slow, steady rain, which was ushered
in by a thunder storm shortly after
Less than two Inches ef rain has
"fallen here since May 5. Earlier In the
day there was one death caused by the
SANITARIUM IS BURNED
Sixty Patients Are Itemovrd and
Main Building t Total loss.
PASADENA. CaL, July 25. Fire start
Ing In a defective flue near the roof
wholly destroyed tho main building nf
the Pasadena Sanitarium, in South
Pasadena today. About (0 patients
were removed without difficulty.
The loss Is estimated at fIO.000.
New and Second-Hand Sacks for
WHEAT. BAM, BY, OATH.
ONION X. POTATOES. HOPg, ETC,
We guarantee our grades of o-ond-hand
baga We manufacture
new burlap bags of all kinds. De
livered prices made to any point
Ask your dealer for our bags, or
write us direct.
Bags, Hop Cloth,
Winkleman Bag Co.
Oldest. Largest Mrroad-lland Msg
Dealers la Northwest.
178 FRONT bT-TOR. VMHII.L
1 1 .. roil 0 UTA on.
ifeelcy's Spermatic Shield Truss
Sporautfo Shield M J
Do yoa " C " fhs I
This SEKl.r.v spr.HMvnr llll ! n
appliance closes this opening in tea
days in most cases.
Railway fare paid one way if you
buy this SKKLKY APPLIANCE.
Sold only by
Laue-Davis Drug Co.
Third and Yambtll Streets, Portland,
Oregon, who are Trusa Experts and ex
clusive State Agents for this appliance.
OS hen writing mention this paper.)
Often Overloaded, They're Particularly
Susceptible to Disease.
The kidneys have certain duties to
perform and are kept constantly ac
tive In performing them. To perfectly
filter all Impurities and remove urlfl
acid from the blood is some of the
work of the kidneys. The work of the
liver and bowels Is also Intimately
connected with the kidneys" work, and
when they refuse to faithfully and
fully do their part, the whole system
becomes more or fess affected, the kid
neys are often involved and weakened.
Avoid complications that may develop
In Brlght's disease. Begin at once the
use of Warner's Safe Kidney and Llvsr
Remedy, the tried and true
remedy for kidney and liv
er trouble. It contains no
harmful Ingredients. If ta
ken in time, you'll notice
an Immediate improve
ment, which will continue
with its use. Get a bottle
from your druggist today
In either 50c or 11.00 fixe.
Free sample If M write
Warner's Safe Remedies Co., Dept. Ma.
Rochester, N, Y.
CANCERS and TUMORS
Without Cutting Then Out
Trtitntnl iltm In our
LM Angrl nff.-j
Tim usually li ta?
Some of whom may h. re.loiil nf ,sr
rirlntty. n treat C'anr.rm, Tumor, and all
Lump, in (he Brra.l. r fl-rnl lirllt. nut
Mice., prove. have BEST, Mil I'LST
and ll ITKEST METHOD.
r'.lITH MARIAN KEITH, Manas".
Kesl.tered fhyalruui tn Attendaa. r.
OCEAN PARK CANCER SANATORIUM CO.
Suite 214. 7 1 Bo. earing St., Lee Angelas, Cel.
"""( cdcc annu and