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About Falls City news. (Falls City, Or.) 190?-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1916)
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D. L . W O O D h SON.
(■ t in t U
Of CURRENT WEEK
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Set *t f t u r w
..f March S
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SvhacripCkm Ratea: Onaraar. I L 00; a il months.
I » m a t i‘ tkraa arontha 26 canta: a ln th c o m . 6 eta.
AdTartlalns Rate»: D u play. 1Je e n tia n In c h ;
Bull neat Notlcaa. i cent! a ltn a; For Sale, Rent,
Kxehance. Want and Pay Sntartalnmant No
tleaa S eta. a Una. Card ot Thanka » cte. Lena
Brief Resume of General News
from All Around the Earth.
UNIVERSAL HAPPENINGS IN A NUTSHEU
Notlcaa 1«C*1 rataa
Copy lor new a d a andchangeashould be eent
to The New» not later than Wednesday^______ _
Uve News Items of Ail Nations and
Pacific Northwest Condensed
I ssued E v e r y S a t u r d a y M o r n in g
OITIC1AL DIRECTORY OF TSXXB CITY
H. J. Griffin, Mayor.
R M. Wonderly, Councilman at-Large
G. W. Brentner,
George C. March.
TheCouncil meets In regular session on the first
Monday night ol each month, at 7 M o'clock. In
the office ol the Falls City News.
P H Y S IC IA N
F. M. H E LLW A R TH
PH YSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office one door east of P, O.
r a ils C ity,
H O TE L
S am pla R oom s
B oot A ccom m odation s
A humming bird kills two canaries
at Oregon City, having entered the
cage for the purpose.
Columbia Beach, a resort near Port
land, has been closed by the health au
thorities, who allege insanitary condi
tions exist there.
Charles E. Hughes makes his first
campaign speech at Detroit. Other
speeches w ill be made in leading cities
o f the West on the initial trip.
The strong Turkish force which at
tacked the British at Romani, 22 miles
east of the Suez canal, on August 4,
was defeated and put to flight by a
Robert F. Wagner, o f N ew York,
fo r governor, and Calvin J. Huston,
of Yates county, for lieutenant gover
nor, was the ticket agreed on at a con
ference in New York City o f 15 prom
Two earthquakes were recorded by
the seismograph at the University of
Santa Clara. Cal., the first at 11:40
o ’ clock Monday morning, lasting for
about 15 minutes, registering an am
plitude o f 80 millimeters.
F. D roege, Prop rietor
B A R K E R SHOPS
Bohle’s Barber Shops
Falla C ity, O ragon
Art i S k irt, Bair Cat, Bath
A ie it for Dallas Steam Laundry
Bundles forw arded Tuesday even in g
G . L. H A W K I N S
M A R B LE AN D G R A N ITE
A great fire in a forest near Savona,
Italy, along a front o f nearly three
miles is reported in a Havas dispatch
Tw o thousand soldiers
have been sent to fight the fire, the
cause of which is unknown.
The city of Brussels has refused to
pay the fine o f 5,000,000 marks im
posed by the Germans in consequence
o f the demonstration which took place
at the Belgian capital on July 21, the
national fete day. A serious crisis is
Dr. Eva Harding, o f Topeka, Kan.,
a suffragist leader, has won the Demo
cratic nomination for repiesentative in
congress in the First district over
Rev. H. J. Corwine, in the recent
whose m ajority was 608, is the only
woman congressional candidate in the
state for the coming election.
M O N U M E N T S
D a l l a s , O ra g o n
F U N E R A L D IR E C T O R
R . L. C H A P M A N
Forty thousand pounds o f wool is
sold at Eugene, Ore., at approximately
40 cents per pound.
The Portland chamber o f commerce
proposes a tax o f one mill for the pur
pose o f subsidiiing shipowners to enter
the port o f Portland.
W htft y»o
Thirty-two cases o f cholera are re
ported in Yokohama.
Ore iron crops this year are estimated
to be worth $30,181.730.
! ^ r“ V * T'
I. G. Singleton.
C. L. Hopkins,
C. B. McPherren, Auditor and Police JaBge
Walter L. Toose Jr„ City Attorney.
Pat Murphy, Marshal and Water 8upt.
M. L. Thompson, Treasurer
Dr. P. M. Hellwarth. Health Officer.
SfsîS.n« Phone 368
for Our Busy Readers.
Wa attend to all work promptly.
Dallas and Falls City, Ora.
R E A L ESTATE
The proposition to submit a consti
tutional amendment for state-wide
prohibition received a favorable ma
jo rity o f 2103 votes in the July 22
Texas primary, according to the com
plete and official canvass o f a sub-com
mittee o f the State Democratic Exec
utive committee. The total vote was:
For, 174,435; against, 172,332.
Offers of $1 per bushel fo r North
western wheat are refused.
One child in every five dies of infan
tile paralysis in N ew York.
Notice to News Subscribers j
A mark here indicates that
your subscription is delinquent.
Please call and fix it.
M r. H om a Saaktr-
C O M C T O F ALLS C ITY . O R E G O N
and B u y O rc h a rd Land
------ ------------ -------------------
SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY
Passenger Train Schedule
Effective Oct. 4,1914
Salem . . . 7:00 9.45
D allas. . . 8.15 14.02
Falls City. 8.50 11.35
Falls City. 9.30 1.25
D allas. . . 10.10 2.00
Salem . . . 11.01 3.15
A. C. PoW kU , AOIHT
ITAilANS WIN IN ATTACH ON
I B M POWtRS' [« U R N INORI
London- The Italians have struck a
heavy blow in the great allied offen
Assailing the Iaonso line, on
the 60-mile front from Tolmino to the
Adriatic, Cadorna's troops have cap
tured the Gorisia
bagged more than 10,000 Austrians
W ith the third year o f the war just
begun, the Teuton line# are being bat
tered in three huge drive«. The Rus
sian attack gains momentum, the allies
on the Western front have launched a
new combined offensive and now the
Italians have joined in the attack.
London sees in Cadorna’s offensive
one o f the moat significant and encour-
aging signs since the war began.
only does it give evidence o f the regu
larity and the solidarity o f the allies'
schedule in the advance, but it shatters
all prospect o f an Austrian offensive
on the Trent!no front.
The Italian successes have created a
serious menace to Trieste and pre|>ared
the way for an invasion o f Austria. In
fierce fighting in the last tw o days,
Cadorna's men captured Monte Sabo-
tino, north o f Gorisia, and Monte San
Michele, on the Carso plateau, lyin g to
the south. This gives them control of
Goritia bridgehead, one o f the moat
important of the Austrian defenses
along the lsonxo.
Child Labor Bill is Passed by
Senate; Only 12 Voles Opposed
Washington, D. C.— The senate late
Tuesday passed the bill to prevent in
terstate commerce in products o f child
labor. The vote was 52 to 12.
measure, already passed by the house,
was brought to a vote in the senate
upon the insistence o f the Preisdent
after the Democratic senate caucus
once had decided to defer its consider
ation until next December.
Opposition to the measure had come
chiefly from Southern cotton m ill own
ers and the group o f Southern Demo
crats who voted against it and fought
in caucus and maintained their poei-
tion during the senate debate on the
ground that the regulation proposed
is unconstitutional and would inter
fere with the rights o f the states.
Eleven Democrats from the South
voted fo r it.
To expedite consideration o f the
measure in conference, senate con
were appointed immediately
after the original vote was taken. The
only amendment adopted would extend
the bill's provisions to bar all products
o f establishments employing children
from interstate commerce. The house
meausre was directed only against
those on which child labor actually had
Amendments to make the prohibi
tion apply only to children under 14
who could not read or write, to make
it apply to children on farms and to
postpone its effective date fo r two
years were voted down.
The bill as passed would prohibit in
terstate commerce in the product of
any mine or quarry in which children
under 16 years o f age have been em
ployed, or in the product o f any mill,
cannery, workshop, factory or manu
facturing establishment in which chil
dren under 14 have been employed, or
in which children between 14 and 16
have been employed more than eight
hours a day, more than six days a
week, before 6 a. m. or after 7 in the
evening. It would take effect after
In the closing hours o f debate Sena
tor Tillman denounced Southern cotton
mill owners opposing the bill said that,
while he believed it unconstitutional,
he was tempted to support it because
of the selfiBh interests fighting it. He
also declared congress was too much
influenced by the attitude o f labor in
Of General Interest]
Nine Oregon Crops Valued at
$30,181,730; Wheat Leads
Salem — Oregon farmers this year
will reap a profit this year o f $30,181,-
730 from nine principal products, ac
cording to estimates compiled Monday
by O. P. Hoff, stats labor commis
sioner. The crop o f wheat, corn, oats,
barley, potatoes and apples w ill each
exceed $1,000,000,000 in value.
The percentage o f the combined con
dition ot all «rope during July, baeed
on a 10-year average, was 94.3.
The biggest item in 'O regon's enor
mous harvest this year, as In the past,
is the wheat crop, which, based on
crop conditions August l, will show a
yield o f 11,781,000 bushels o f winter
and 4,000,000 bushels o f spring, or a
total o f 15,781,000 bushels.
Commissioner H off's estimate* indi
cate that the etate's winter wheat crop
is 86 per cent o f the average for 10
years, while the spring wheat crop is
86.2 per cent. The estimated value of
the entire wheat crop o f the state at
the farm on August 1 was 83 rents a
bushel, or a total o f $13,097,230. The
stock o f wheat now held on Oregon
farms ia placed at 873,000 bushels.
The state bureau o f labor statistics
forecasts an oat y iild o f 13,200,000
bushels, worth $6,412,000 to the Ore
gon farm er at 41 cents a bushel. The
crop is 90.3 per cent o f normal.
W ith 50,500 acres planted to pota
toes this year and the crop 92 per cent
of normal, a yield o f 6,260,000 bush
els is forecasted. A t 80 cents a bush
el this crop w ill have a value o f $6.-
The state’s apples crop w ill total
3,216,000 boxes o f a value o f $3,216,-
000. The yield ia 72 per cent o f a 10-
Barley w ill bring $2,447.500 to the
farmers, it ia estimated, with a crop
outlook o f 4,450,000 bushels.
This year Oregon has 41,000 acres
planted to corn, with a prospective
yield o f 86 per cent normal.
Mr. H off estimates that 1,200,000
bushels w ill be raised, netting the pro
Although the yield o f pears is but
68 per cent o f average for 10 years, be
cause o f unfavorable climatic condi
tions this year, the eetimated crop
is 510,000 bushels, worth $510,000.
The rye crop, estimated at 91 per
cent, w ill total approximately 418,000
bushels, valued at $418,000.
Because o f recent rains the hay
crop, it is estimated, w ill run only
about 2.1 tons an acre, 88 per cent of
the 10-year average.
The peach crop thia season is fore
casted at 272,000 bushels, 59 per cent
o f normal, ami valued at $272,000.
The grape yield is placed at 80 per
cent, and tho blackberry and logan
berry output at 94 per cent o f the av
erage for 10 years. The condition of
truck crop« fo r canning purposes on
August 1 is placed as follow s: Snap
beans, 80 per cent; cabbage, 91 per
cent; sweet com, 71 per cent; cucum
ber, 68 per cent; peas, 90 per cent;
tomatoes, 76 per cent.
On August 1, the estimated value at
the Oregon farm o f the state’s main
products Commissioner Hoff places as
Com, 84 cents a bushel;
wheat. 83 cents; oats, 41 cents; bar
ley, 66 centa; rye, $1; onions, $1.20;
clover seed, $12; timothy seed, $4.73;
a lfa lfa seed, $13.37; beans, dry, $6.27;
butter, 27 cents a pound; eggs, 23
cents a dozen; chickens, 11 centa a
pound; hay, $11.43; potatoes, 80 cents
a bushel; hogs, $7.51 per cw t; beef
cattle, $6.92 per cw t; milch cows,
$70.76 per head; sheep, $6.26 per cw t;
horses, $107.30 per head; lambs, $7.25
per cw t; calves, $8.95 per cwt.
Crop Outlook P oorer.
Big Lane County Wool Pool
The State department declines to
Washington, D. C.— Falling off in |
stand behind American bankers who
Brings 40 Cents Per Pound
crop prospects amounting to many mil- ;
were negotiating a loan to China.
Eugene — Announcement o f the v ir
lions o f dollars’ loss to farm er«
Sir Roger Casement, the instigator of the country were indicated In the | tual sale o f 40,000 pounds o f Lane
o f the Irish revolution, was hanged Department o f Agriculture’s August | county wool, constituting the Pomona
in London Thursday for high treason. report, which forecast declines in indi Grange pool assembled in Eugene,
Frank West, two-year-old son o f F. cated production in almost every im Cottage Grove and Junction City, to
A. West, o f Proeser, Wash., was portant crop from the forecasts report the Portland Warehouse company was
made this week by C. J. Hurd, market
drowned in the Sunnyside canal. The ed in July.
body was recovered after having been
Wheat showed a loss o f 105,000,000 master o f the grange.
carried through two miles o f wood- bushels, com 89,000,000 bushels, bar though not announced, ia understood to
ley 11,000,000 bushels, and there were have approximated 40 cents a pound.
The wool has been shipped to Port
decreases in rya, white and sweet po
The supreme lodge o f Knights of
tatoes, flax, apples and peaches. A land and w ill be graded there, after
Pythias in session at Portland laat
heavy reduction of the indicated pro which final settlement with the grow
week, elected John J. Brown, o f Van-
duction of cotton prevoiualy had been ers w ill be made. The Portland con
dalia. 111., supreme chancellor and
cern made an advance to the growers
Charles S. Davie, o f Denver, vice
nearly equalling the market price.
The pool represents wool belonging
Nickel L o a f it Costly.
National Guardsmen, relieved from
Salt Lake C ity— A five-rent loaf of to 137 growers.
duty on the border for disability, re
bread ia an economic waste, in the
turned to Oakland, Cal., to find their
30,504 Autos in State.
armory had been looted o f $1600 in opinion o f C, N. Power, o f Pueblo,
Receipts o f the state auto
clothing by burglars, who had cleaned Colo., who Wednesday addressed the
o f the secretary of
out every locker.
o f the United States. He discussed the state’s office for the first seven months
An attempt by Bulgarian soldiers to
“ 10-cent loaf and why.”
o f 1916 totaled $132,044.60, as com
seize an island in the Roumanian
Efficiency, declared Mr. Power, de
waters o f the Danube river close to
pared with $108,881.50 for the entire
manded the baking o f 10-cent loaves of
the town o f Giurgevo has caused a
bread rather than the 5-cent size. He 12 months of 1915.
sensation there, according to reports
estimated the cost o f baking 1000
A steady increase in the number o f
received by Bucharest newspapers.
loaves o f bread at 5 cents per loaf is motor vehicles In Oregon is shown.
Should the great railroad strike now $3.55 more than the cost o f baking the Last year there were 23,585 automo
biles and 3168 motorcycles.
pending be declared, all traffic would same flour into 600 10-cent loaves.
year, with five months yet remaining,
be stopped on 1286 roads, with the ex
there are 30,604 automobiles registered
Petrograd Rioters Slain.
ception o f mail and troop trains.
Berlin— Twenty-eight persons were and 3207 motorcycles.
The Serbian government has decided
killed and more than 100 wounded in
to convoke the Serbian parliament. Petrograd during serious disorders
O.-W . R. & N. Raises W ages.
King Peter o f Serbia and the Greek
which took place there July 30 because
The Dalles— O.-W . R. A N. machin
government have been advised o f this
o f almost complete exhaustion o f the ists and boilermakers and their helpers
food supply, according to Stockholm have been granted a raise in wages,
The garment strike which virtually reporta given out Wednesday by the effective August 1. The raise was un
solicited. Machinists receive an in
has paralyzed the women’ s suit and Overseas News agency.
Many houses and shops were looted crease from 44 centa to 47J cents an
cloak industry in N ew York for nearly
four months, was declared settled at during the disturbances which were hour, helpers 23 cents to 25 centa;
a general meeting o f the strike com finally repressed by the m ilitary, the boilermakers, 451 cents to 47 cents;
helpers, 24 cents to 26 cents.
WILSON CAMPAIGN 10 OPEN
SEPIEMBER I; SPEAKERS ASSIGNED
Washington, I). C. A decision to
launch the Democratic National cam
paign soon aftsr September 1, regard-
less o f whathsr congress still is in ses
sion then, was reachsd at a conference
Monday between Preaident Wilson,
Vance C. McCormick, chairman o f the
Democratic National committee, and
Homer 8. Cummings, the committee’s
The two Democratic
leaders took luncheon with the Preai
dent and remained with him four
hours, going over minutaly the cam
Whits no date was set for the notifi
cation ceremonies. Chairman McCor
mick said that if congreaa remained in
session aftsr September 1, notification
might take place before adjournment.
Under such circumstances the Presi
dent w ill go to Shadow Lawn, N. J.,
for the occasion, and return imme
diately afterward to Washington.
Invitations sent to the President to
speak in various |>arts o f the country
were considered at the conference
Mr. Wilson w ill make no
definite engagements, however, until
a date for the adjournment of congress
ia agreed on. He already has promised
to go to Hodginavilte, Ky.. September
4, to apeak at Lincoln mamorial exer
cises, and has made a tentative en
gagement to visit St. Louis September
19, 20 or 21, to address an organisa
tion o f underwriters.
vilte speech, however, w ill be o f a
Chairman McCormick said he plan
ned to have the Democratic cam|>algi)
in full swing by September 15. Mr.
Cummings, who is chairman o f the
speakers' bureau at Democratic N a
tional headquarters, told the President
o f the progress made in assigning
■leakers to the various states.
farm Loan Board Organizes;
Pacifit Coast Trip Outlined
Washington, D. C.— Organisation o f
the new farm loan board, which is to
administer the new rural credits sys
tem, was |>erfected here Monday with
the Induction into office o f its four a|>-
pointive members, the designation by
Preaident Wilson o f an active head and
the selection o f a secretary.
board will meet again soon to consider
how it may be best to obtain informa
tion on which to base its first Import
ant work, division o f the country into
12 land bank districts with a federal
land bank in each.
A t a short session afterward, W. W.
Flannagan, o f Montclair, N. J., was
chosen secretary o f the board. Mr.
Flannagan has been secretary o f the
joint committee which investigated
rural credits in Europe and drafted the
The board also discussed the itiner
ary for its trip to the Pacific Coast
anti went over the applications and
recommendations o f 40 cities for fed
eral loan banks.
N o route for the
trip was determined on, but it is prob
able the board w ill go West through
northern states and return to Wash
ington through the South. Hearings
w ill be held in Washington also, but
no date has been chosen for them.
New York Car Strike Ends.
New York — The strike on the sur
face railway lines here, which threat
ened to extend to the subway and ele
vated systems, and thus completely tie
up trans;>ortation facilities in Greater
New York, virtually came to an end
Monday night. Directors of the New
York Railways company and the Third
Avenue Railway company, the two
principal lines affected, voted, after
being deadlocked for 12 hours, to ac
cept a plan o f settlement proposed by
Mayor Mitchel and Oscar S. Straus,
chairman o f the Public Service com
mission, after represetatives of the
strikers had agreed to ft.
Pad Made With Persia.
Weakened lines of Austrian forces Are
Crumpled by furious Assaults.
CADORNA'S VICTORY COMPLETE
Defenders of Gorizia Are Taken Off
Guard and City is Given Up—
Immense Supplies Taken.
Loudon.— A fter throe days of fur
ious liatlllng. Cadorna's men have en
tered the fortress town of (inrtslu on
the lsonxo front and set the aeal on
Italy'a magnificent offensive.
The quick victory la s sure sign that
the concerted silted offensive has lie
gun to teii
W hile U m allies In ute
ardy are slowly pressing forward and
tliq Ituaslana scoring swifter and more
substantial gains In (lallelu. the Ital
ians are smashing through the whole
That front has boon weakened by
the withdrawal of Teuton reaervea to
relnfurce other llnna menaced by the
alliea' battering. The German general
ataff apparently haa not enough men
to wlthataml three offenalvea. A new
drive from Sulonlra will bring Ihe dl-
lema to a critical point. Then only
one courae la left to the Teuton— to
ahorten his line.
In Its preparation. In the feint at
tack on Monfulcone to the aouth and
In the awlft flual thruat, Cadorna's
victory appeals to all military author
ities here s h a plan perfectly conceived
and brilliantly carried out.
Taken totally off guard, f o r lhey de
luded themselves that their offensive
In the Treutlno had paralw. d the
Italian effort on the Iaonso, the Aus
trians were bound to evacuate Oorlsla
once ('¡tdorna had seised the hills of
Habotino and San Michele. The large
number o f prisoners and the great
quantity o f ammunition and booty
taken Is a measure of the surprise
with which the attack was carried out.
The victory was due to the very e f
fective co-ordination of all the arms
at Cadorna's aervtce.
The Italian guns first dislodged the
Austrians from their defences. Then
the Infantry advanced to the attack
and succeeded In breaking through
two lines, while reinforcements came
up constantly through a subterranean
passage dug to wlthlu 60 feet of the
With the town and
the surrounding heights in their hands
the Italians began the pursuit with
cavalry and the tlcrsagller! cyclists.
Dollar Wheat is Selling Rapidly.
Pendleton, Or.— More than 1,000,000
bushela of wheat are reported to have
been sold Thursday by Umatilla coun
ty farmers to local grain dealers, Hen
ry W. Collins alone purchased 300,000
Most of the grain was contracted at
$1 a bushel, although It ts said that
aa high as $1.01 was offered for club.
Baker, Or.— One hundred and fifty
thousand bushels of wheat have been
contracted by Portland firms In this
county, the prevailing price being from
95 cents to $1 a bushel. Most of the
purchases were of bluestem, club and
forty-fold, and are to be delivered Im
mediately after harvest and shipped
to eastern ports for European deliv
ery. Most of the aellers are ranchers
living between llalnes and North Pow-
Walla, Wash.— Determined
not to be caught as last year by a sud
den decline In prices, Walla W alla
wheat farmers let go of another big
lot o f wheat here Thursday at prices
of $1.02 and $1.03 for club amt $1.10
At the close of business It was esti
mated by dealers that 200,000 bushels
had been sold and that already nearly
a half o f tho 1916 crop had been dis
posed of. The biggest single lots, held
by the wealthiest farmers, have not
yet appeared on the market, but hun
dreds of medium-sized crops have been
Petrograd — Great Britain and Rus
sia have just concluded an understand
ing with Persia strengthening the
friendly relations between the three
countries, according to the semi-official
Russian news agency from Teheran.
“ A solution mutually favorable to all
the parties has been found for ques
tions relating to the financial and m ili
tary organizaton o f Persia,” says the
correspondent. “ As regards the m ili
tary organization, it w ill be effected
in North Persia by the development of
Persian brigades and in South Persia
by the formation o f sufficiently strong
Spokane, Wash.— At Endtcott. Wash
ington, 200,000 bushels o f wheat have
changed hands from the growers to
the warehouse people at a price from
95 cents to $1.02 a bushel.
A t Pullman the grain dealers show
ed greater disposition to buy than
farmers to sell and marked a most
exciting period o f the season In tho
local grain markets. F ifty thousand
bushels changed hands at $1 and bet
ter, mostly contract wheat In small
Strange Warship is Met.
Marshfield, Or. — Captain H. M.
Michaelson, o f the steam schooner
Hardy, reported Monday that off Rogue
R iver at 2:80 a. m. his ship was ac
costed by either a torpedo boat de
stroyer or a cruiser.
First Mate J.
Swanson said the craft had four stacks.
The Hardy was proceeding north in
the face o f a north weat wind, about
10 miles off shore, when the war craft
came up from the rear and hugged
close enough to hail.
could not understand the halloo and
at that the craft pulled away.
Peace Woman Skeptical.
Washington, D. C.— Miss Emily O.
Batch, the remaining American dele
gate to the neutral conference for con
tinuous mediation established
Henry Ford, had a conference with
President Wilson and told him of the
efforts o f the conference to arouse
peace sentiment among the belligerent
nations o f Europe. She was not opti
mistic on the prospects, hut said nego
tiations might be started this fall or
winter. Miss Batch said Mr. Ford was
hopeful of securing the services of
W illiam Jennings Bryan at the con
clusion of the presidential campaign.
Wilson to Visit Portland.
I-os Angeles— Plans have been made
for the reception and entertainment o f
President Woodrow Wilson in Loe An
geles on October 16, according to Ben
jamin F. Groves, secretary o f the Dem
ocratic County Central committee.
The President is to dedicate the
Elephant dam near El Paso, Tex., and
it has been arranged for him to come
to Loe Angeles en route to San Fran
cisco, Portland, Or., and Seattle, it
City Burlss Heat Victim«.
Chicago.— Seventy-one bodies will
go to the potter's field from the coun
ty morgue, all victims of the recent
heat'w ave that has enveloped Chicago
for the past few days. Some were
hurled Thursday and the others will
bn taken to the potter's field later.
The dead are, In great part, friendless
They have left be
hind names and little else. A few are
the heads of families too poor to as
sume the cost of burial.