0 THE SUNDAY OREGONlAX, POKTXAND, JULY 26, 1914. EUROPE IS NEARER WAR THAN SINGE 19i1 Servia Refuses to Be Humil iated; Struggle of Teuton and Slav Feared. SERB PRIDE IS TOUCHED today. Banking and mining; shares were the heaviest sufferers. The Emperor today promoted to be officers the cadet who had completed their courses in the military school. The words of the Emperor, announcing the promotions, which came a month earlier than in the ordinary course, caused an enthusiastic demonstration. Austria Tliought to Have Chosen Time to Administer Punishment When Powers Were Busy With Troubles at Home. (Continued rrom Ftnt ra ITALY DOES NOT APPROVE Member of Deputies .Says Austria Note l Inds Xo favor. ROME, July 25. Andrea Torre, a member of the Chamber of Deputies, who has close relations with high of ficials of the Italian Government, in a statement In the Corriere Delia Sera say s : "If Italy had known of the Austrian note, she certainly would neither have counseled nor approved it." WARLIKE SPIRIT IS SHOWN IN GERMANY exuberant state of Servla's national pride only the sharpest and most per emptory measures could have any ef fect. One result of the sudden threat of in ternational complications is to thrust Ireland from the center of the stage. It may even force the British factions to a compromise which even the King: could not accomplish, and a general lection under the present circum stances appears out of the Question. It Is doubtful that even if the govern ment's bitterest enemies would want a change in the Cabinet and the upheaval of a fierce political campaign while the nation needs to keep a cool head and free hands for the protection of its European position. VIENNA THINKS WAR CERTAIN People March in Streets and Cheer Lustily for Emperor. VIENNA, July 25. Dlplomatio rela tions between Austria-Hungary and Servia were formally broken off to night. War Is regarded by the public s almost a certainty. A partial mobilisation of the army to reported to have been ordered, and martial law has been declared through out the Austro-Hungarlan Empire. The Servian government waited un til the last moment left it by the terms of the note, and only 10 minutes before the bour of t. when the Aus-trian-Hungarlsn ultimatum expired, did the Serv ian Premier appear at the legation and present his government's reply to the Austrian Minister. Baron Glesl Von Otesllngen. Vo details of the tenor of the reply have been revealed here, but the terse statement was made that It was "un satisfactory." Immediately upon receiving the note the Austrian Minister Informed the foreign office, end diplomatic relstlons were broken off. Half an hour later the Minister and his staff, with their families, had bearded a train for An.trlan territory. The train was in readiness to depart, as an unfavorable reply to the Austrian demands naa been expected. According to messages received here the mobilization of the Southern army was ordered at 3 o'clock In the after noon. King Peter, who had hurriedly returned to Belgrade when the Aus trian ultimatum was announce, left the capital tonight on a special train with the principal members of the government, in ine rwinauuii Montenegrins Told: "Be Patient." CETTINJ E. July 25. In the presence of the Servian Minister, King Nicholas addressed tonight the people assembled In front of the palace and exhorted patience. He urged them to do their duty to the fatherland at a given signal. Bulgaria Neutral for Present. SOFIA, July 25. Servla's announce ment of policy is awaited Impatiently. The cabinet met today to consider the situation. Bulgaria's attitude is neu tral, but events will be awaited with anxiety as to how they may affect Bul garia's interests. Berlin Streets Filled With Cheering Crowds, When Crisis Is Announced. DIPLOMATS ARE GRAVE Situation Regarded In Berlin a Most Critical Since 18 70 No One Now Believes Conflict Can Je Averted. Francis Joseph In Good Health. ISCHL, July 25. The health of Em peror Francis Joseph Is good In spite of the excitement of the last few days. Emperor Francis Joseph Is at Ischl. No arrangements have been made for his departure. Prussian Chief Starts for Berlin. CARLSBAD, July 25. Lieutenant Gcneral Count Helmuth von Moltke, chief of the Prussian general staff, left here tonight for Berlin. ARMED ULSTER PARADES TWO FILL REGIMENTS OF VOLUN TEERS IX MANEUVERS. Au.-trlana could capture Belgrade wun- out difficulty. The temporary seat of government will be established at Kraguyevatz. The portentous news of Servla's de cision was made known to the public by extra editions of the evening pa pers, and at 8 o'clock tonight half the population of the city seemed t0 be on the streets. They fought eagerly for the papers and processions were formed which marched through all the thoroughfares, singing national hymns and cheering for Emperor Francis Jo seph, Emperor Wilhelm and the army. Everywhere throughout the country similar demonstrations are being held. Count Von Bercuthold, the Austro Hungarian Minister of Foreign Affairs, visited Ischl and had a long audience with the Emperor. Later he conferred with the Minister of War, General Krobatin. the Emperor's chief military adviser; General Baron Bolfras von Ahnenburg. and the Minister of Fi nance. Count Von Berchthold had an other audience at 7 o'clock with the Emperor, to whom he communicated the Servian note. MARTIAL LAW IS PROCLAIMED Austria-Hungary Closes Legislatures Knforces Military Jurisdiction. VIENNA July 25. An official com munication issued tonight points out that the foreign situation has assumed a development which makes regard for military necessities the supreme law. It proclaims a series of ordinances ap plicable to the whole empire, incmu ing Hungary. These ordinances include the trans ..r nf the civil administration of Bis nia. Herzegovina and Dalamatla to the commander-in-chief; tne suspension through the empire of the constitu tional laws on liberty of assembly, of nrivaii correspondence of the press, :f the suppression of Juries, the restric tion of the Issue of passports, and sub mission of civilians accused of repre hensible acts against the army to mil itary jurisdiction, the partial prohibi tion of the expert and Import of prod ucts, the enforcement of military juris diction generally and the closing of the provincial diets and the relchsrath. The communication trusts that all Austro-Hungarlan subjects will appre ciate the grave necessity which com pels the government In the exercise of a heavy responsibility to take excep tional measures. It is understDod that if Servia re considers her decision and accepts all the Austro-Hungarlan terms she will be called on to defray the cost of Aus tria's mobilization. BCS.sIA TO MOBILIZE ARMY Austrian Ultimatum Regarded as In direct Challenge to Czar. ST. PETERSBURG. July 25 The mo bilization of the Russian army will proceed Immediately. The Emperor has fully approved the decision of his min isters to this effect. Concerning the meeting yesterday of the council of ministers the Novoe Vremya tonight. In an article headed "On the Eve of Events," says that after explanations had been made to the min isters by Foreign Minister- Sazonoff, the Minister of War, General Soukhom llnoff. made a long, detailed, vigorous speech with the object of showing the complete mlltary readiness of Russia. The Austrian ultimatum to Servia was unanimously regarded In St. Pe tersburg as an indirect challenge to Russia. It Is reported tonight that the mobili zation of five Russian army corps has been ordered. There was an all-round tumbling of prices on the Bourse to a point of panic Liberal Official. Speaking or Confer ence Failure. Declares, However, That Mm. h la Gained. BELFAST. July 26. A parade of two full regiments of Ulster volunteers, numbering several thousand men, was held here tonight. All the men car ried rifles and were guarded strongly. The marchers traversed the princi pal streets of the city and their dem onstration, the boldest exhibition of Orange strength yet attempted in the home rule struggle, aroused great enthusiasm. Referring to Ireland and the failure of the recent conference of party lead ers held at Buckingham Palace in a speech at Steynlng tonight. Francis Dyke Acland, under secretary of for eign affairs, said: "There Is much cause for regret, but much for hope. The conference has broken up, but something has been gained in their being heard as the rep resentatives of the great parties. At the table the members of the confer ence learned to respect each other's point of view. "We Liberals will not betray the trust which the Irish people have placed in us. Our motto must be "Trust the Liberal leaders.'" ALLEGED MURDERER HELD Two Thought to Have Killed Malloy Arc Caught by Posse. TWIN FALLS, Idaho, July 25. (Spe cial.) Carl Johnson and Louis Irely alias Jamerson and Anderson, alleged to have murdered M. F. Malloy, of Ru pert, Idaho, and thrown his body over a steep grade Into Snake River Can yon' last night, were captured near Eden, 20 miles east of this city, to night. They went up the canyon during the night and stopped in Eden today. They were Identified In a barber shop and soon after leaving It officers took them as they were making their way along the railroad after changing their cloth ing and shaving to alter their appear ante. They will be held in jail at Shoshone to await trial. MILITIA TRY LYNCHING Armed Guards Hold Troops Follow- 'ing Encampment Episode. OORDONSVILLE. Va., July 25 Armed guards patrol the streets of Gordonsville tonight following an at tempt by members of the Virginia Mi litia, now in annual encampment here, to lynch James Addison, a negro. Addison, It Is alleged, made a mur derous attack on a militiaman early in the evening at a street carnival. He was arrested by the civil authorities and taken to jail. Several hundred soldiers battered tn the doors -and seized the prisoner but he was rescued by a relief guard from camp and rushed out of the town. BARN AND H0USE BURN Mysterious Fire Destroys 80 Tons of Hay and Damages Home. Fire of an unknown origin last night destroyed a barn full of hay at Twenty-eighth and Spokane streets and Ig nited the home of Olaf Hanson. 895 Tacoma avenue. The barn and house were owned by the Ladd estate. Au gust Yoneike. 802 Tenlno avenue, was the owner of the hay. Patrolmen Johnstone and Henderson estimated that 30 tons of hay was lost. The damage to the house was about 1100. BERLIN, July 25. The center of Berlin is tilled tonight with chering, tumultuous crowds indulging In con tinuous, enthusiastic demonstrations over the expected outbreak of Austria Servian hostilities. The strains of the German and Aus trian national anthems are heard from time to time above the cheers of the crowd, and the orchestras in the cafes and restaurants are playing patriotic airs to crowded tables. Newspaper extras, sent out in rapid succession, are torn from the hands of the distributors, and the streets are carpeted with discarded sheets. Great Enthuslnmn Shown. The enthusiasm could hardly have been greater if it were Germany's own war which was about to egin. In the past two days the newspapers have been preparing the public for this contingency, and most of the demon strators apparently realize that hostili ties along the Danube might be pre liminary to Russian and Gorman mobil izations. About 2000 persons gathered before the Austrian Embassy when news of Servla's refusal to accept the terms laid down by Austria became known. They cheered Austria-Hungary and sang patriotic songs. The Austrian Ambassador appeared on the balcony and warmly thanked those gathered below. Excited Crowd Fill Streets. Another spontaneous demonstration occurred In Wilhelmstrasse, through which some thousand men marched singing "Die Wacht Am Rhein." The streets of Berlin are niled with excited crowds, and everywhere is heard talk of Germany's chances of be coming Involved. About 10 o'clock at night the various detachments converged in Unter den Linden near the palace and a great procession, half a mile long and 15 or 18 abreast, marched through the ave nue across the Tiergarton to the Aus tian Embassy, stopped for a moment for ironical cheers before the Russian and French embassies, In front of which bodies of police had gathered, gave lusty hurrahs while passing the statues of B.smarck and Moltke, in front of the Reichstag, and assembled around the Austrian Embassy cheer ing for Emperor Francis Joseph and Emperor William and singing tne mer man and Austrian aninems. People Shont "Hurrah for War!" Later an angry crowd augmented outside the Russian Embassy with continuous shouts of "Down with Rus sia! Down with ServiaJ Hurrah for war!" The Imperial Chancellor, Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg. returned to Berlin tonight. The lighted windows of the Chancellor's palace, the Foreign Min ister and the officers of the general staff showed that preparations were going on for all eventualities. The Impression In diplomatic circles here was that the European situation is the gravest since 1870. All eyes are turned to St. Petersburg, and even among the most optimistic there is no confidence that war will be averted. French residents who are in close touch with the embassy are making preparations to return to France for possible service. Reports from Hamburg tell the same story of patriotic demonstrations. "TO BERLIN," IS CRY IN PARIS have its opening the latter part of this week. The vestiges of the old Arcade have disappeared under the process of re modeling that has gone on for the past four months, and the "Sunset" appears in an entirely new dress, Inside and out. More tha $30,000 has been ex pended In achieving the effect that the management sought. The entire in terior, when lighted for the moving picture production, is light enough that one may read a newspaper anywhere in the theater. Th" lighting comes from long panels of art glass in "the ceiling and the entire theater is suf fused with a warm autumnal glow, which, however, does not Impair the ef fectiveness of the pictures on the screen. Another new feature is the enamel ing of the seats in the theater in a light tint, so that, as the owners say; "There's never any danger of putting your hand in someone else's face or stumbling over someone's feet in the dusk, because you can always see where you're going." The date for the opening has not yet been fixed definitely, but It probably will be about Thursday. The Sunset will show the best selected films pro curable. PLUCKING BOARD IS HIT HOUSE COMMITTEE WANTS OUSTED COMMODORE RESTORED. Action In Dismissing Navy Official Is Condemned In No Uncertain Terms In Report. WASHINGTON, July 25. The first fruits of the Investigation of the "navy plucking board" by the House naval committee appeared today in a favor able report on a bill to reinstate Com modore IDe Witt Veeder, retired by the board in 1910. The report scored the board in no uncertain terms; declared Commodore Veeder's retirement ille gal, and asserted that the efficiency of the Navy suffered a distinct loss by his retirement. A bill passed to rein state Commodore Veeder in 1911 was vetoed by President Taft. "It was shown," said the report, "that Captains Fox, Moore and Mertz, who were eligible for retirement at the same time Commodore Veeder was retired, had records much Inferior to him. The reports showed that one of them had lost a ship. Another had been addicted to drunkenness to such j extent that he was unfit for the service and was yet promoted to the rank -of Rear-Admiral." 'ififllE" 1SJ I Every Sickroom Every Home can be made pleasanter and life easier for the patient, by visiting our store. Hero an many aids to health and strength pain savers. comfort makers. It's our railing, of which filling prescriptions and dispensing drugs is but a part. hi. Di li INSTEP SUP PORTS have made hundreds who were lame walk with comfort. In stantly r e 1 I e ves flat foot or brok en-down arch. Can worn easily when rightly adjusted. Prl.-e, 2 to .'l.rQ pi CRUTCHES from SI to S7.50 pair. GUIU Old-fashioned Hickory. Strong, well-made, crook handles. Boulevards and Streets Scenes of Extensive Disorders. PARIS, July 26. The possibility of a general European war Is commented upon by the French press. "If Europe wants peace Servia must be conquered," declared the Journal. Autorite expresses the hope that the government will take note of the Ger man menace and support its ally, Rus sia, for the national honor and even in the Interests of European peace. The Republlquo Francaise counsels the government to play Its role firmly but with calmness, and adds: "We are called upon to intervene not as mediators but as bellingerents with all our forces. Honor, interest and respect for conventions make an imperious obligation." The boulevards and streets were the scene tonight of extensive disorders. The first demonstration began by the crowds shouting "Long live the army," and "to Berlin." The police dispersed these nianirest- ants but the demonstrations were re newed by the cry of "Long live Cer- manv bv an indiviausi wno was oeamn and then arrested. Disorders occurred in the Place de I'Ooera and other prominent centers, but were suppressed by the police. FREEDOM PLEA LOSES Instructed Verdict In Land Locating Case Denied. John Ryan, of Seattle, attorney for E. J. Sellers, accused of using the mails fraudulently in connection with the selling of "locations" on lands within the Oregon & California Railroad land grant, yesterday renewed his motion for an instructed verdict of not guilty for his client. The motion was denied by Judge Bean, who has heard the case in United States District Court. Attorney Ryan and District Attorney Reanies argued the motion at length. Mr. Ryan contended that the evidence had been such as to show that Sellers has not entered into a conspiracy to defraud, and that he had acted In good faith, while Mr. Reams argued against this view, on the ground that Sellers must have known that the plan op erated was fraudulent. W. F. Minard, of Portland, and J. W. Logan, of Tacoma, are on trial jointly with Sellers. According to the Government, thou sands of people were bilked of sums ranging from $75 to 1325 for alleged false "locations" on the grant lands. B. D. Townsend, who was the spe cial assistant to the Attorney-General In the suit in the United States Dis trict Court which resulted In the for feiture of the grant to the Government by Judge Wolverton, will be a witness for the prosecution Monday. The case probably will go to the jury Monday night. h ra MATERNA" f 7 j ce THIS IS THE It is so marked that the of the baby's food can be added and mixed in It alo does away with all other measures, spoons or utensils. Is vour child round or stoop shouldered? One of our well made and easily-worn Braces will give Just the Huht pol NuW. Inexpensive 750 to sa.fto. TX linn for i hi: in; i . Every device which will as sist the hearing we have from the vlmple COF.RS TION TUBE lo the wonderful "Little lion" Ear Phone. Wrist Bands overcome weakness, add s t r e n gth and security. Price 25. Either single or dou ble strap. Don't strain your: eyes In a bad light by the phone or! elsewhere. Keep a 0009 READING- I GLASS hand y I 'twill make dim! figures plain and clear up a sentence. We have them from II 25c TO $5.00 We manufacture BELTS and si I'i'iiiiTKiis only ractoi in the Northwest LUMBAGO BELTS ward off this trouble. APPENDICITIS BELTS, worn after abdominal operations. OBES1TV BELTS furnls:. the support stout people need. S I F P O R T E ItS OR BELTS during pregnancy. OV It BEDSIDE TABLES can be set Many height or angle. Suitable for reading, writ ing or serving meals. Wheel Chairs In or Out Deer. Push or Self-Propelling. Sold or Rented. MEDICAL BATTERIES, VIBRATORS. II V I It DRYERS. The Home Battery complete with all electrodes and directions. Don't go through life with a poorly or improperly ad justed truss. If you must wear one. have it right you'll live longer and easier. Fitting belts and trusses is our business. Skilled men and women attend you. BRING PS YOI R FILMS to finish tomor row. Get an 8x10 enlargement from your ht nhnin FRKE with a dollar order. Ex pert men do this work. The largest anil most complete stock of SUPPLIES on the Coast. SILK ELASTIC M'Ot KIM.s PHOTOG It A PHH ANKLE SI I'l'OHT. Don't atumMe through life. Price 81.25 pair. and garments for enlarged (varicose) veins, weak Joints, sprains or strains, slow heal ing sores. Woven on our looms by export weavers, to your exact measure. Remem ber, ready-made garment can not fit perfectly; the pressure must he uneven tlieruforr, of uncertain value. LIGHT THEATER IS BOAST Old Arcade, Remodeled, to Be Opened as Sunset Soon. The lightest theater in the North west." is the boast tnat J. J. Jennings and -T. A. Jennings, proprietors ana managers of the Sunset Theater, ad vance for their new house, which suc ceeds the old Arcade, on Broadway and Washington streets, and which will YOUNG ROBBER SHOOTS 3 Passengers and Trainmen Pursue. Arrest Made In City Limits. NEW YORK. Ju7y25. Two men and a woman were shot on a New York, New Haven & Hartford express train from Boston within the city limits to night in a supposed attempt by a youthful robber to hold up the pas sengers. With a red bandana hand kerchief over his face and brandishing a revolver, the youth, who later said he was Charles S. Parnell, 24 years old, of Brooklyn, rushed from the rear end of the last car through the five coaches, firing indiscriminately. After three of his shots had taken effect and with passengers and train men in hot pursuit as he ran toward the front of the train, he reloaded his revolver, pulled the emergency cord and jumped to the roadbed in an effort to escape. A score of infuriated passengers pur sued him, but he held the crowd at hay until the arrival of a policeman, to whom he surrendered. VOTE GAUGE IS SET Apple Growers' Association Adopts Stringent Bylaws. of Hibernians at today's closing ses sion of the biennial convention, and Boston was chosen for the meeting place in 1916. RULE HAS NO OPPOSITION System Is Calculated to Revolution ise Methods of Handling Yield. Action Is Result of 10 13 Pro posal Director Named. UP-TO-DATE COMPARISON OF WAR FORCES OF POWERS j WHO WOULD BE AFFECTED BY GENERAL- WAB IN EUROPE. Armies Austria. . . Germany. Italy Russia. . France. . Servia. Peace Strength. . 390,000 . 870,000 . 250,000 .1.290,000 . 720,000 32,000 Great Britain 254,000 Reserves. 1,810,000 4.430,000 9.-.0.000 3.100,000 3,280.000 208,000 476,500 Unorganized Total War Available Strength. 2,000,000 6,200,000 1,200,000 5,500,000 4,000,000 240,000 730,000 Men. 3,000,000 1,000,000 1,200,000 5,200,000 1,000,000 60,000 2,000,000 "DRY" NAMES LOOK "WET" Casebeer, Hum, Sourvvine, Boose, Pickle and Stewer Are "Frohig." OLYMPIA, Wash., July 25. (Special.) Prohibition entertains strange com pany, if names are considered, as is shown by an inspection of the petitions initiating the "dry" law. The brewers are represented by Ethelwyn Casebeer and Thomas Beers, while Ada Rum, Lenora Sourwine and E. Elizabeth Boose give the necessary variety required by any well-regulated ilrink emporium. Aline Gobalet rep resents one of the polite accessories of the traffic. Charles Pickle is repre sented and Carl Gusler and T. C Stewer also are names appearing in the petition. The class that doesn't care whether the state goes dry or not h its agent in Ish Ka Bibble, who waa certified as a legal voter in Chelan County. Navies 'Jreat Britain ;et many. France Russia Italy Austria - Hungary.. 111 n m m " 2 2. E Z 3 EE- f0 f S 1 E 1 i, : S : ? f S f f f : . 129 10 88 42 37 S3 10 227 58 85 19 7 20 9 6 39 7 141 47 30 17 .. 15 18 4 9 6 87 173 90 9 4 8 6 3 8 10R 23 48 8 .. g 7 3 10 5 35 73 20 4 .. 9 3 2 7 3 IS 53 15 3 CD o !i 137.500 60,783 60,621 52,463 33,095 17,581 FLY D00MED BY BORAX Department of Agricultnre An nounces Discovery in Sanitation. WASHINGTON. July 25. The doom of the germ-carrying fly is seen In a new discovery announced by the De partment of Agriculture today. Its use is declared to assure the complete ex termination of the common household pest that is largely blamed for spread ing typhoid. The method consists only of the sprinkling of a small amount of ordi nary borax daily on household and table refuse. Corn Weevil Thought Dangerous. SEATTLE, July 25. Four different species of weevil were found yester day in imported Manchurian corn by Professor Trevor Klncald, the ento mologist, who has traveled much in Asia, studying insects. One of the wee vils was entirely new to Kincaid, who thinks all are dangerous. The corn, 712 tons, valued at S45,00, probably will be -condemned. tO HOOD RIVER. Or.. July 25. (Spe cial.) By practically a unanimous vote at the annual meeting of the Apple Growers' Association, the members of the organization today adopted by-laws that will revolutlonlxe the methods by whlch the affairs of the local selling agency, an affiliated concern of the North Pacific Fruit Dlitributorsbave been administered. Today's vole was a culmination of action taken at a meeting in the latter part of May. when the by-laws were proposed. Since that time "the new rules and regulations have been studied and discussed at dif ferent meetings by the growers, who adopted them today. Ueilvery Regulatee Vote. The by-laws aopted today incorpor ate ideas never before followed by co operative organisations in Oregon. Business shall hereafter be conducted and officers elected by a double system of voting. Each member shall have a m.mherBhln vote and In r.ddltlon mere to additional representation in direct proportion to the tonnage delivered to the association the previous year, based ,vn r,n vote for every 100 boxes of pears, strawberries and apples and ev ery 2)0 boxes or peacnes ai'" encii.v. Th new l)V-laws are more sinntnn than anv ever before enforced in any co-operative organisation In the state. M,mh.n mav be expelled on 10 days' notice for failure to comply with the rules. All new memDers are io as sessed $10. Directors Are Named. Although the balloting for the board of directors closed at 2 o'clock, it was 5 before the clerks had counted the votes and the result announced. How ever, many growers remained at the Heilbrenner hall, where the meeting was held, eagerly awaiting the results. The growers crowding the hall gave the appearunce of "the night follow ing a warm political campaign." Yet the proceedings of the day were en tirely harmonious and not a dissenting voice was raised throughout the dis cussions. The board of directors elected is: H. F. Davidson, P. S. Davidson. L. E. Clark, W. B. Dickerson, A. J. Graff, C. W. Hooker, J. C. Porter, R. H. Wallace, J. H. Day, Walter Kimball, A. G. Lewis. With the exception of Mr. Day. Mr. Vlmhnll and Mr. Lewis all the members of the new board served on last year's board. The by-laws provide tnat six of the old board must be re-elected, while nine may be elected. The new system of by-laws adopterl by the local apple-growers today were worked out by A. W. Stone, formerly an attorney of Buffalo, N. Y., who now the manager of tne association. Mr. Stone owns large orchard li'.nd hold ings in the upper valley. LEG MENDED WITH STEEL Kare Operation Performed to Save Polo Plaer FToni Being Cripple. ROCHESTER, N. Y.. July 25. In or djf r to save the lett leg of Norman Van Voorhis, prominent Western New York horseman and polo player, both of whose legs were broken a few weeks ago when his pony threw him under an automobile, a rare operation was performed today. A long Incision was made near the ankle and the broken bones Joined by means of steel plates 18 Inches long, a quarter of an Inch thick and one half Inch wide. The plate was screwed to the bones. ARREST SOCIETY IN GRILL Scorer, of "-100" In Kansas City Caught in Midnight Raid. KANSAS CITY. July 25. A score of society folks, a number of young girls and many ;f the usual guests were ar rested tnnleht when the police de scended on two of the city's principal of the pait nvmth, cafes. The raids followed a recent or der decreeing that drinking must ati at 12 o'clock on Saturday night- Tha raids were unexpected and t!i usual Haturilay night gaiety prevalir.i at both places. As soon as the police entered, however, men and women made an effort to escape throtich Um doors and windows, but the raiding, forces were large and few evaded booking at police hcadqunrters. The death of Lsrklu M Ollphant, of Cherryvale. Kan., and William O'Moore. of London, England, following a fight In a cafe last Wednesday, caused vig orous protests against the unr-atri' ' ed sale of liquor In cafes here. OCEAN FLIGHT POSTPONED Flying Host lo He Rebuilt for At tempt In October. 1UMMOXD8I ORT, N V . July It. Lieutenant John C. Porte will not at tempt to fly across tha Atlaitlo until October 1. This decision was rraohsd today. Curtlsa said that while It was peaalble lo reassemble the machine and rush II to New York In time for the steamer islllng for Newfoundland August 1, It was advisable to take time tn rebuild the machine properly and le mak. changes suggested by the experiment YKeUOCTOR, The questions answered below ai general In character, the aympioma or diseases ri given and the answers will apply In anv case of similar nature. Those wishing further advice, free, may addreaa Dr Lewla Baker, Col!u Bldg.. College-Kllwood Hts . Dayton, O, Inclosing self-addreaaed. stamped en velope for reply. Pull nnme and s-l dress muit be Klven. bttt only Initial., or fictitious name will be used In m answers. The prescriptions t an ha fill' I at any well-sto'-ketl drug store. Any druggist can order nf wholesaler. lets, sold In sealed pa k gists, with complete dlr tablets Improve the blood trltlon ana strengthen thi tern If used regularly months. McLoughlin Heads Hibernians. NORFOLK, Va.. July 25. Joseph Mc Laughlin, of Philadelphia, was elected National president of tho Ancient Order Worried Man writes: "Let me say that my condition puzzles and worries mo In the last year I seem to have been growing old rapidly, though only 38., My food and sleep do not recuper ate my strength and energy, and MweiT I have dizzy spells, trembling, neau aches, loss of appetite, memory and hopelessness. Despondency and worry over my condition are ever present." Answer: Cheer up, get well and then conserve your vitality ry proper, tem perate living. Obtain three - grain cadomene tablets in sealed tubes, with full directions, use them and an agree able, pleasing restoration Bhould ensue to your entire satisfaction. Me I. r R nska: "I)n vou t link It U nos.slhle to reduce mv weight from 240 pounds to about 190 pounds?" Answer: It Is Impossible to say Just how much one can reduce until after trvlne. but 5-grain arbolone tablets should be used according to directions with each sealed tube, omainaoie ai moKt anv druff store. It the tiean IS unnatural you shpuld. easily reduce as lesirea. 9 W W J. R. O. asks: "I am thin, angular, weak and tired. What can 1 take to Im prove my health, strengthen my nerv.-s and increase my weight about 20 pounds?" Answer: Take regularly with your meals three-grain hypo-nuclane tab les, by itrns :tlema. The Increase nu nervoua sya for several C. L. asks: "1 have trld to curn dandruff, Itching scalp, falling hair and huldnexg with numerous tonlra, etc., but In vain. What do you recommend"" Answer: I have been recommending plain yellow mlnyol for the past MVi n years and scores of my pstlents are delighted with the quirk, pleasant action of thla remedy In stopping Itch ing, falling hair, dandruff, etc. It give the hair health, luater and vigor hh nothing elae does. Obtain In 4-oz. Jars with full directions. H M. B. writes: "Can you please prescribe medicine which will relieve me of such diatreaslng symptoms of kidney and bladder as the following: Pains In small of bark, soreness In region of bladder, frequent rails at night but scanty flow with pain, burn ing and foul odor, puffing of limbs, etc." Answer: Those seeking relief from kidney and bladder disorders should i gin taking balmwort tsl-leta, a vsjy successful formula sold In sealed tubes with full directions. Mrs. X. B. B. asks: "I suffer from headache and constipation periodically and my blood stems too thick, eauslnx languor and tired feeling. 1 will thank you to prescribe for me." Answer: Three-grain aulpherb tal. lata (not sulphur) are moat effective, In relieving constipation, tiilnnlna the blood, and removing the aymptotna or languor, etc. I advise you to begin tak ing as per directions with each sealed package. Adv.