Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, August 12, 1914, Page FIVE, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Digestive
Disorders
Yield When
the right help if sought at the right
time. Indigestion is a torment. j
Biliousness cause suffering. Either
ia likely to lead to worse and weak
ening sickness. The right help.
; the best corrective for disordered -;
. conditions of the stomach, liver, "
kidneys or bowels is now known to be
J I
Bccchains
Pills
and the right time to take this fa-
moua family remedy is at the first
sign of coming trouble. Btecham's
Pills have so immediate an effect
for good, by cleansing the system
and purifying the blood, that you
will know after a few doses they !
m . - '
Are the
Remedies
Resort
trKMl S! rf Any Medicine In tS World.
Sold Vstt-vwaMre). Jo bo, 10c., 23c
Morris' Prices
3 cans Carnation Milk
Large can new pack little neck
clams .
Best sugar cured hams, lb
Kest sugar cured pick nick
Best sugar cured backs, lb....
Best streaked heavy bacon, l'u.
Royal Crown
4 pkg. Arm & Hammer soda -. .2Cc .
No. 10 Back Corn Meal 30c
No. 10 Sack Buckwheat 45c i
3 cans String Beans , 25c
Best Creamery tiutter 35c
Try our 30c Coffee it's a huiumeiT
1 gal. extra choice peaches 35c
1 gaL extra choice apples .. 3u
1 gaL extra choice pears ... ..35i
4 pkgs. fresh raisins 2jc
1 pkg. fresh currants 1(K
jam tomatoes 25c
3 cans line c,.c . . . 25" J
1 can extra fine pineappiv . , ..t ic r
5 cans Clearbrook peaches "0c ;
2 cans Clearbrook apricots .....20c
2 cans Early June peas 25c
2 cans Libby sauerkraut -'5c
2 cans prepared hominy "3c
rf cans Atlantfi'cla'rhs very beet) 50c
3 cans large fat oysters 25c
3 cans pink salmon 2.j.
2 cans Columbia river red salmon ....2ji
1 can nice asparagus
Keg Pickles 85c
3 lb dried peaches .. 25c
gal. choice syrup 2t
No. 10 pure lard - tl.'
No. 15 puro lard .... 75-
5 Y" f'5c
oo sod :taizz:!
3 lb. box maccaroni 3 ,
3 pkgs. Post Tostiea ..
-...-.
2 pkgs Krinkle Cora Flakes
j-
6 bani Royal White Soap H
a v. I..- t " n-,.
10 bars Elk Savon soap 25c!0Pen ''.e door or mediation and that
100-lu ck molasses alfalfa meal $1.25 S.,0P u,h? mo"fr.JUS tniKBle; the 8ad
100 lb. sack plain alfalfa meal 1.15 i deat blot on Christendom in many gen
Sack bran ! 73c j erat.ons.
Sack shorts $111 course of time the present
Best rolled oals7'sa'S'""ZZZZ...80c : confusion will partly disappear. The
Land Plaster by the sack or ton. ! world ,s 'ap'"y settling down to a
I carry a full line of groceries and feed. vat basl8 an(l many of na necessary
activities of life will soon go on much
1 as usual. 8o far as the United states
Globe Movie Picture Tickets for
Premiums.
Bring this ad with yon.
E. N. MORRIS.
Corner Morris Avenue and Fairground
Boad. Phone Main 1407.
Your tea troubles
are over once you
get acquainted with
Sold in air-tight packages only.
"THE OLD RELIABLE"
REM EPYfor MEN
AT 0UCei8r8,0RTRIAL BOX BY MAIL 60.
FROM PIANTEM 93 HENRY ST BROOKLYN. NY.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS
NORWICH UNION
FIRE INSURANCE SOCIETY
BTJBOHASSZ k MEEEDITfl
Besides Agsnts. 585 Btue tnr
FO RAKER IS BEATEN.
Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 12. After con
ceding his defeat for the republican
nomination for United States senator,
Joseph B. Foraker telegraphed today
his eongrsatnlations to bis successful
opponent, Warren O. Harding, of
Marion.
A Want Ad nurse it the best
kind for both mother and baby.
-1 "Wiwiiriitwti -- ritiSLiSsjiaAiiili"
The Markets
LOCAL WHOLESALE VAKXETS.
Hay, timothy
11.00
. 7.00
8.00
8.00
lie
: L'lover,(per tun
Oats and vetch
i Cheat
, Wheat, per bushel
i . . -
Bran, per ton 1
20.50
Miorts, per ten .........
2si.3t
!9 P" b,hfl -''
L hit tiiu bark, per lb. .. 4kti'
Potatoes, per est l.UU
Butter and Eggs.
! Butterfat, per lb., 1. o. b. 8alem... 30e
i Creamery butter, per lb 3-'--t
i tgs
I Poultry.
: Ileus, per lb. , lie
I Koosteis, per lb. sc
i Fryers 14c
Steets.
Steers
5Vj0e
j Cows, per cwt 1 .;(' jc
,US fut l'cr lb- 7iSc
Stock hogs, per lb.
IC
3':.i-
, Pi-i't'tSc
Uv"
r.wes, per lt
iriiig laniu, j er ;u.
Veal, lirst cl.i-s ....
feiia.
! Dry, per lb
j Suited country pelts, each (Mt(il
I l.amb pekts, eaeb .... 2.V
L
j CAN rSANCI323 MAEKETS.
j SHn FraneiM-c. Aug. 12. E'f", cx
j tras 3k'; firsts )mlle!s 'JSe.
Itutter, ex'.ras 7-; prime firsts 24e;
I firsts 22e; sc oinls 21 W.
Clieee, ( uli.'ornia fancy lie; firsts
1 1 si-coiid lie.
Scnttl', Wssh., Aii-. 12. K(."gs, fres-h
ranch 3:'c(f(Hlc; oiieutnls 18c.
ISutter, local ciiIich 31c; bricks 32c;
Oregon tubes 29c(y. .lOe.
( lu'ese. linihuikcr lie; Viseoniii lSe
ifdhlc; !--wi?8 .'We; Wthington lti.'Co
" ' I Sc.
Unions, green 20c(i2.1c er du..;
16e eastern Vashiii((toii edtle per lb.;
22c i I aliioin a 2cfo2'..c per ib,
, . Potatoes, new local lVJefrtlVjC per
""e; pound; Caliloinin 1 3-4eta2c
$l.3j . '
PORTLAND MARKETS.
l'orland, Ore., Aug. 12. Wheat
t'lub, new, Sfic; bluesteni, 89c.
Oats Xo. 1 white foed, $22; grav,
$21.
Bailey Brewing, $20; feed, $19.
Hosa Beat live, $3.25.
Prime tteers, if8.40; faney eow?,
7.4l)j best calves. $A(wi.2?.
Spring lambs, $"(u ti.
Butter City creamery, 32',4je.
Kss Be'.cctfd locul extras, 25e.
lions, lKai4U,e.
Broilers, Ifie.
tieee, lOtolle.
henrv; CLEWS' REVIEW
OF WORLD CONDITIONS
Now York, Aur. 8, 1914.-(Spceial.)
Tho crisis of the ego is on, and the
worst is probably appreciated. The re
sult must now be left to the arbitra
ment of arms. Orent Britain's entry
into tho war will undoubtedly hasten
the end; the sheer necessity of the con
flict necpamtrilv limiting ittt Hiirntlnn
j i'or the time being the world's com
merce is demoralized. On the conti
nent of Europe the losses will be co
lossi! 1. Hundreds of thousands of pre
cious lives will bo sacrificed, and bil
lions of cnpital and pi jpcrty destroyed.
' Tlii. hnrvnva tl.n i 11 kn.. U
durcJ nr(, to0 dreadful for th)J j j.
cir rula 7 Kuroin
1.7 d cme fl Jf0"
! ... i . .
j uc rfHHoiiauiy uopeu xor is Home grcai
f .ec,8,ve ba'.e.'n the early stages o,
i the war, decisive enough at least ti.
is concerned, we are energetically ad
justing ourselves to the new situution.
Our leading financiers are showing a
;degreo of calmness, courage, consider
ation and wisdom that is a splendid ex
; hibition of public spirit. Today Wall
Htreet is shouldering responsibilities,
accepting risks and granting accommo
j dations that are saving this country
i from panic and materially alleviating
! the stress abroad. Whatever the mis
' deeds of the past, today those who
manage our leading financial institu
tions are showing a fine ability and a
splendid courage in meeting the grave
situation. Not only our financial ma
chinery has been put in shape to meet
'almost any contingency, but important
aid has been rendered to European
j bankers, relieving them of considerable
of their obligations to this side. For
eign banks often finanee the moving
of some of our crops, cotton for in
stance; but in this case by relieving
them we have helped ourselves as well
as Europe. In all departments of busi
ness there is a growing spirit of eo-op-eration,
which should be generously en
larged until the crisis is passed. There
is a universal extension of credit where
needed and where conditiona are sound.
The moratorium has been promptly
adopted wherever necessary. The fi
nancial strain on this side has been ma
terially relieved by the issne of 100,
000,000 of emergency currency nnder
the Aldrich-Vreeland act, and laws
have beea passed making it possible if
necessary to put into circulation over
$1,700,000,000 of such currency. By
common understanding onr bankers
have agreed to prevent any further im
portant exports of gold. The closing
of all the exchanges has fortunately
prevented an aggravation of the crisis
by stopping ill-advised speculation; and
before long there is little doubt bnt
that the financial situation here will
have been so strengthened as to allow
the re-opening of Exchanges through
out the country.
At the moment the moot serious ef
fect of the war upon ourselves, outside
of financial circles, is the utter de
moralization of foreign commerce and
its handmaid, foreign exchange. Our
eotton, our grain and onr oil, whieh
constitute a large portion of our ex-
THS DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OB.EOON.
ports, are practically blocked. Tet
somehow or other Europe must have
these products, or suffer still more ser
iously. We need the proceeds of their
sale, or many of our merchants will
doubtless be for the time being more
or less inconvenienced or crippled. Just Right-of-way Over Land Gives User
now we sorely feel the need of an Am- Only Right of Passage Tix Pay
erican merchant marine, which we . ,r . .
'right have had on hand but for the; Bieats Vold W1,,n V- Eeld
many ill-advised restrictions upon op-
oration which still remain. Some relief ,. . . . - , , . -
K h,;i k r.i-i I The title to a tract of land in a for-
. '
o.:..: k . k.. k
, , . .. -, v
lntf ttie linns of l.lt.rr.:it mnnl iitm.
..T...o t . k . i
eruiaors. This sho
evutral!v.
will doubtless do
. . , !
i. ".., l....- t. . i
r i -,.M.,;. a . , t
OUU.000 a year, will resume its p.ccus-
iiuiu oaui. .i in nut? uu r iui ultr
i . . , .
and our railroad must be i-reipu-ed foi
0 i , Jlv, . . , JL 1 . .
....ir,j ...,.. r,. ..:.. ..... ... I
f hi mtvn VATUii IKIUC. 111" I'M'UUt U
ueiu nacK now, now ever, mil tie n
great demand later on at uaijiiestion
ubly high prices. One sorry result oi
the wtr will be the wurltl-T.ide r.o
anee in fnod products, which v.e i:.
eoiinuon with nher nations must ex
pect. Ua i-njorts the fitr.ution i
epir.liy iiernngod. Uur purchesrs o. I
.Uivj.cnn Iv.xunes wiil cert: inly b
curti.iled, u t tor l..ck of tiauspcrtn-
tion, but becuuse tho pvojU1 n r.u
rope v. iil h..ve largely become destroy
ers instead of prouneeis. Europe;.
''i.'.r i.ud gnin crops ill ceituii.l;
suffer severely. R.iiish tvttin i.n
AOoiin inair.:t..ctiir-i.H v-ill incur lnc.;
lof.s. s. Even if they uhiaiatily sievi.
tluir s;:pli.'i of raw mntorials. r.s the;
pruoubiy v. ill, liuir eiit trrde vi.
ie seriously Oi.'tui b d. This flill greet
iy stimulate An.eiicun exports cf cot-
ion goods, und at the sun.v- i. cn
our impoits of v.oiler.s. The inei
if.ble reduction of impoits r.t laige
iarttugu iiiip.u.ej bujirg pumvr o.
oolh iiiles of tne t,icr, in sure to o.
iiiiuisu o,ir nntioni-.l revenue, the tola,
float duties i.l4.iie umounling to nboi.
viio.OOO.oOll per year, or u i iur t;ot
half our totul revenue. Alroay thei
is tiiU of an increase in the ineonu
:x to ofr's-.'t this cxpH?eted loss.
In spire of ell the horrors end ti.
h-.3 wnih tlii j war will biiiig, thei
are offsets and hopes upon which oui
gur.o should be steadfastly sot. Whui
ever nation succeeds, the end of cx
Cv'ssivj uilitaris.n is at hand. Thotg
vur and arms cannot yet be abolished
Europe will be saved for years to come
the crushing armameuts which she tit.,
supported tor so long and tho pesscs
; sion of which has been largely instrv
1 mental in exciting this gignntic strug
gle. Some thrones are tlroady tcter
, ing, and republics will lake their pluce;
all of which will make for peace. Thn
struggle, moreover, will have a sober
ing influence upon tho whole woild.
: In spito of the bitterness of war, munj
differences will be settled; somo forms
j of discontent will disappoar, and men's
j better, impulses are already bcginiiin;
to- rim aad will be established upon t
j higher plane when passion finally cools.
Happily, America is out of the struggle.
I We may feel the consequence in tern
iporary busiuess confusion; and it musi
not be overlooked that there are grave
i questions ahead whieh will cnll for w is
(iom and caution in making commit
i ments. But ultimately tho Uniteo
I States will benefit materially, and it is
! to be hoped, morally by th:s tinprccc
! dented and uncalled-for cataclysm,
j Already the financial skies are clear
! ing. The Bank of England rate has
. boen reduced to 6 per cent; li'tewisi
the Bank of France. In local linnncinl
i circles there is also a much n.oro confi
dent and hopeful feeling regarding thi
f uture
HENHY n.EWS.
BRITISH SUBJECTS HOLD
MESTINO IN LOS ANGELES
j Los Angeles, t'al., Aug. 12. Call for
a it:nss meeting or southern California
j British subjects will be it sued today
as the result of a preliminary meeting
'last night at which the Irish home rule
j question beiame an issue that threaten
ed to disrupt the' gnthering. After
! blaming the alleged activity of German
j agents in England for many of llrit
ain's internal troubles, Chairman John
j Edward R. Gticlph mentioned the na
jtionalist party and Ulster in terms to
I which many or ins nearers took execp-
!tion. The mass meeting, which prob -
jably will be held early next week, will
, i-- v.v..,, .......i.
her struggle with Germany. I
' -1
TWO J
Eugene, Ore., Aug. 12. Two hun
dred quart bottles of contraband liquor
; were destroyed by the Sheriff at the
city dump yesterday. The liquor had
been taken from Joseph Jacobs, many
times charged with violations of tho
local obtion law, who is again in the
toils of the law.
In tke suit held in the Justice Court,
in which the liquor was declared con
traband, Jacobs attempted to shew
that it was entirely for family pur
poses. To drink 30 or 40 quarts of beer
while entertaining friends was com
mon, he testified, and that to dispose
of nine barrels of bottled beer in two
months in his family was not exceviive.
THE WHOLE BODY
NEEDS PURE BLOOD
The bones, the muscles, and all the
organs of the body depend for their
strength and tone and healthy action
on pure blood.
If the blood is very impure, the
bones become diseased; the muscles
become enfeebled, the step loses its
elasticity, and there is inability to
perform the nsnal amount of labor.
The skin loses its clearness, and
pimples, blotches and other eruptions
appear.
Ilood's Sarsaparilla makes pure
blood. It is positively nnequaled in
the treatment of scrofula and other
bomors, catarrh, rheumatism, dys
pepsia, loss of appetite, that tired
feeling. Be sure to get Ilood's and
get it today. All druggists.
. . . ... , figured in twj opiuions hnmlcd dowii, Mexico I ity from the tarbsjal ad-
Id aT? ' S U?D by the attorney general this mrr.i..g. Vibration to the onstitiitio.ialisM
uVn.'e i roZ n,,h p,T.T" TSIT0' "" Clk f "". ha -"'.v. avoiding to
under foreign t lugs. The most prob-, fc rf informed that repayment oHie:.l advices to the State Depart-
nole solution, however, will come when , , ' , A , , 1
inir vi'SSim in inn tniiii. Itlnntii. Innln "
--wnY
ATTORNEY GENERAL
DECIDES TWO QUESTIONS
mat rMOrvn ami a rnw nf nnitL t ri.
iunu uurci
to which the state eould not give clear
. . . -
'title should be made to A. T. kdliher.
, The faet that another man held a num-
ber cf ,crtif,te, of Use u be.
cause the taxes had boon declared de-'
cause
hnmient did rot affect a cloud on the
-title. It was held that the lands eould
! not bo declared even taxable because
r , tl 4 . . ,
,thiy belonged to the stnte or the
' . ... . i n . I
I, mted Hutes and could not be dis-
posed of.
A. J. Grow, of U-.iod River, where
apple trees are valuable even though
they grow alongside the road, was told '
th;
t bis neighbor had a right-of-way I
aerosi the land in question. It seems
thr.t there is n row of apple trees jurt
six inches inside of the liglit-of-way
and the neighbor claimed that ho had
I the right to chop the trees dow n. It
u-i.b In-Ill Viv f 1. I'tOmnnv i.dn.i.l !...
I I . 1. . . I . . . a ... . i i
uiiu-si-j inv i;ppii- i rci-B inieiTcreti wnn
the enjoyment vt the right-of-way they
eov.ld not be cut down. That a riht-
of-way was rimply an casement and
uust-u irom nit vinie linn ,
did not pass for an unincumbered tiilejrns been received here up to late to
nnd that the rights end privileges of a' 'lav as to Provisional President t'arbii-'
right-of-way nded with the pnssnge of j jal. but it wss nmlerstooil he would
sundry vehicles over the strip of land. eave t'e capitnl tor Veia Cruz within.
It was also held that the neighbor r-B "I heurs.
had no right to throw up nn embank-1 ' th lh entry of constitutionalist'
nent or fill in order to grade the r. s:d j forces in Mrxi. o City, the question of
f the bank would form an obstruction ! e'cprtim lor the new government
in front of the house of Mr. (irow.
DON'T GIVE TJP.
OUcouraged Citizens Will rind Com
fort in the Experience of a
Salem Man.
Exerienee is the modern instructor.
Profit by the experience cf others.
It may save your life.
The experience of friends and neigh
bors, The testimony of Hirtem people
Will bring renewed encouragement.
Here is a case in point:
J. H. Pcnton, 1415 I.e St., Salem,
inys: "A cold settled on my kidneys.
Busing pain through my back. I
knew that my kidneys were to blamo,
md hearing several local citizens en
dorse Donn's Kidney Pills highly, I
began using them. They were just
what I needed to relieve the pains and
other kidney troubles. Whenever I
have taken Doan's Kidney Pills since,
a few doses have brought me relief."
lrice 50c at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pi)ls the same that
Mr. Pcnton. had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N T.
DANES MASS TROOPS
ALUIiu I lit rrtUJllhK
.
iermany's Ignoring of Its Treaty With
Eelglum Has Alarmed the Smaller
Governments.
Copenhagen, Aug. 2. Denmark was
mussing troops today along the German
frontier. . . ...
The Danes are convinced they have
only escaped nn attempt at a German
invasion so long because naval opera-
.10ns between the kaiser's and the Bri-
iif.ii urn m uuvc iukou.
They feel sure that, sooner or Inter,
the German fleet will make the Baltic
its refugil, and that, to keep the British
out, they will need control of the Dan-
ish islands and a strip of land nldne
.Sweden's southwestern coniit. nerhnim
also a bit of southern Norway.
All plans have been made in Den
mark for resisting an invasion by land
or a landing by sea. Sweden and Nor
way also are prepared to defend their
neutrality by forco of arms.
Tlio Germans' indifference to Bel
imm a iiruiiii i v .urociunii itun um
gium 's
treaty rights produced a profoundly
1 painful impression here, at Htockholin
: and at Christiana. At the same time
juckjj ui me ouigiaiis' resistance
was an encouragement to all three cup-
itals.
There hBV bfen exchanges
. or messages Detwccn them in the past
ing was that an agreement ha.) hun
...g . .uui ... ugremeni na.J Deen
.i... ... .
reached whereby they would act to- w " "7 "rp,s0 'Kn'"ant-and there
gcther as far as possible for their m ore such in Turkey as not to know ex-
tual defense. P """Mactly what they lost, at least they
NEW HAVEN LINES
KCDW TA IHOOAI W
AuIUjC 1U f IOoULVL
.
New York, Aug. J2. An agreement
has been reached between the Ooveri -
ment ana tne iNew York, New Haven
& Hartford Kailroad Comoanv for the
peaceful dissolution ot the New Haven
system, according to announcement
after a meeting of the road's directors
here late yesterday.
President Hustis resigned as director
of the New Haven, as on (Saturday he
is to become president of the Boston k
Maine. Chairman Howard Klliott was
electel president of the New Haven.
The resignation of John L. Billard was
accepted.
Washington, Aug. 12. Attorney- " ""y's ncutra ity proclamr.tions
General .McRcynolds received word i for Turkey Un "ni1 ,"
last night from New York that th i Prev"t -l",m f'" stnking when
directors of the New Haven Railroad
t. i . .,
nave agreed to nis terms lor a peace
ful dissolution of the system, which
will put an end to the court proceed
ings begun there several weeks ago.
TO ENFORCE NEUTRALITY.
Tallejo, Cnl., Aug. 12. The cruiser
Haleigh wss ordered, north from llazat-
lan, Mexico, today to see that neutral
ity laws in the vicinity of Han Fran
cisco were observed. It will reach San
Fianeisco about August 13.
AUGUST 12. 191.
TRANSFER OF REINS OF ;
govern BEGINS
ArT.cgrmeuts Being Made for the
Constitutionalists to Take Possession
Villa Suspicious of Oarrtnia.
Vv'si-hiiitton. Aug. 12. The peaceable
racsfcr of tne reins of government t
The federal troops esrnalej the
apithl, leaviiiK the city in charge- of
imiiiicipal polite, who, by agreement
w.-te to he retarded n i.e.itral. T
fo'l",s .'hl,f ro' the city to
The
a
i nearby point, there to await an au-
noun etmnt of amnesty from (ieueral
i'n.rsi::'a. Should gunrnntees be rc-f;i;-ed.
rtficinls here ilo not doubt that
a counter reo'utin will bo set in mo
tit n.
The- IliR.iliim Minister t Mexico
who is caring for tho interests there
ti... !..:.. i i a
If.whid
lt'.tl'biil.i. of the lexuim teiler:ll iIim-
tri. t. md n cmnmi ion of twn ntkm
left :n the course of th? dav for Tula.
norlh of the e'ty, where (l.'nerel Obre
"o:. epmniander of one of tne three
big diviMi us of lh(. rebel army, has
hecilnuarters. tienernl Cnrrnnn is ex
; iv'e.l to j o there at once.
Arranging Datr.ils.
The coiiiiiiission is trying to arriiujie
ihe d.'tnils of the entry of th? consli-
tnCiinaii. t ft r-es. No delinite word
! will
(onfrout Washington. There is
very reason to believe recognition will
bp withheld until there is an election
or a politi. al convention st whi-h some
ex rossicn of the nttitule of tlio peo
ole toward the new government can be
obtained.
Pi.-iiretiiig advices are ni;aiii coming
frrtn reliable sources that General Villa
will not march south with his men, as
otderrd bv
Camiuza. but will remain
m tr.e uorth and demand a convention
of representatives of the army ns
acree.l to in the Torreon conference.
Should this hp refused bv Cnrrnn'g
new revolution in the north would not
be suiprising to many high officials
here.
The attention of Secretary Hrvau
was today drawn by tlio Japanese am- briniiinir up sieiie kuiis, evidently pre-'"" not "'gaged in unreasonable re
bassador to the report which had paratory to a d.-perate assault. of trade,
reache. him to the effoct that tho hon-i Tho Belgian-French-Eiiglish allies The majority opinion, however, de
ornry .lai.anese vice-consul at Manzan- wprp .hawinir . stromr eor.lou across lBr',d that the eomtany controlled 85
1110, a Mexican had been arrested byi.i, Ti,tnni.. f,t i r....ii..
the
constitutionalists. Her rotary Brv-
iou Japanese in tne t;ity or Mexico
when the constitutionalists occupy tho
capital.
My Withdraw Ships Soon.
AWsh.ngton, Aug. 12.-Messages ro-
eived by Secretary of State Bryan to -
day indicated thut tho transfer of tho
!
I Mexican government, to Ooneral Car-
uonerai lar-
ist leader, was
s stated, was
rnnza, tho constitutionalist leader, was
n,,nr- t'arranza, it wus stated, was
: "l,,,ut to tet ,ho 'lal. Tho Bra
1 f.iiiiui nuuisier, w ho is in ciiiirco or
r Him ii-mi uiuurs in 1110 .Mexican capi-
j tat, has gone to meet him, according to!
rtiite dipnrtmont advices.
If present plans are
carried out,
American warships stationed at Vera
Crn;; will be withdrawn within two
I weeks.
j T1TiVt,v rrrTImm
! I UKKt I OLL lHiNu
WITH WAR SPIRIT!
' Auxious t0 Gct Ba Territory and i
Still More Anxicus to be Avenged on '
Its Balkan Enemies.
Salonika, Aug. 12. There is
h 11 nrnitiiMn I i s. imiii n... An..A H .. 1
i. V . 1 The government coined
n, t,v n Y i' , 3,,- 01 n,"l Portnnt events impend."
quiry to American Consul Sillnuun. 1 T ,.
in ton name mcsnirp was an in-' i. i
struction to secure the safety of the! s,:",,.!,hen0(, n,,t,,,,''8t
! country in Kurope without n spark of ri.-Ii, (ieriniin field commander in Ilel
i anti-militarist sentiment Turkey. jgiuni, Von Stein suid, wanted to resort
How it has managed to Keep our of
tho renerul F.urorean melee so Iom? is
a mystery here.
In the rest even of tlio Bulkan states
there are elements which oppose par-
ticipation in the war. If there is .
Turk who holds such views, ho hus yet
to bo heard from. j
The wholo pcoplo are boiling with !
eagerness to recover what they lost in)
tl,.,;.. tp, ,., ,.;u, u, ii,.il.,,, ii;..
."V" -
revenge.
The general opinion among Greeks
1 '8 ,ni,t ne ruling powers at Constnnti
n"!'1" have been holding off until they
saw how they could tuke a hand in the
conflict with the best advantage to the
j sultan,
' Unless they decide speedily either
I in favor of the Teutons or of the Anglo-
Lutin-Iav alliance, it is the consensus
of opinion that they will begin hostil
ities independently within the next few
days.
The best judges look to see them
join Bulgaria in an indiscriminate at
tack on Greece, t-iorvia, Rumania and
Montenegro. Bulgaria had declared it
self neutral but it has mobilized, never
theless, and has welcomed Turkish sol
diers on its own soil. Greek public
opinion does not think either Bulgaria's
! tn"v rnnT e 'me ripe
If Turkey joins Bulgaria, their alli
ance will be, in effect, if not by formal
announcement, on Germany's side.
The Greek view is that the Turkish
government could not long keen out of
the fiuht even if it wished tho Turk-
j ish masses would force it to take the
j aggressive.
As Greece
in compliance with its
treaty obligation.), must strike ot Tur
key when Turkey strikes at fcervie., the
Greeks are confident it will not be
long before they, too, are at war.
SUITS at
It is unloading time for us, and to close out our
present stock we have picked out 200 suits, values
to $20, and have priced them at
$8.75
Satisfy yourself by
G. W. Johnson & Co.
141 N. Commercial St.
sacsea
mm ADVANCE
GOES ON IN BELGIUM
Liege Fcrts Still Hold Out and Germans
Aio Eriu&ing Up Heavy 8ieg Guns
Cnvilry B4.H0 Roportcd.
By William Philip Sims.
Paris, Aug. 12. A general German
.dvai'co was in progress in ll-lgiuiu to-
ilny, the French wnr office hero ad -
.iii'ltcil. It wss slated also tinit a cav-'
! airy engagement was ragiug. The war
ottic? did not announce where it was uirrerent parts within uu itays. Judge
going 011, but it was believed to bc;wl'er fanhorn rendered a dissenting
just west of Tongres, a city It) miles opinion.
north of Liege, and south tit' the city Tne opinion was prepared by Judge
of Irfiuvaiue. ! Walter 1. Smith, Judge William Hook
The Lieue forts were still holdinir out
but the Germans had re-established rail
, .....,.......,;...:..,. ;h i,.,i ..1 ,
n. ..,....,.i f....,...i
1 v." 1 iru iiiiukiii Miu ' 1-1111-11L.
ed that " im -
ion of cavalry
1
The Germans, from all accounts, wore " "k . common siocKnouier.
showing much consideration to 'their court' rioration lawyers here
Helgian prisoners of war at t.iege. i f,d ,,Rt? .uevor "0D 80 tat in previous
Military men were convinced that thei,r,,8t ,,r,'""on-
mans wore determined to carry out their!
! original plan of invading t'ranee by i
way of Brussels and Lille, a route bv 1
latest drveloiuneiits showed the Ger-
wuich they would avoid any formidable
! defenses between the frontier and
1 Paris.
wi.i. h thev wool. I av.ii.l nnv tWmi.lnhi.,
! defenses between the frontier aud
1 Paris.
! It was reported that the infantry and
artillery nau loiueil the kniser s cavalrvi
at longres.
Along the Friinco-Euxemburg frontier
1 fighting was still in progress. Tho Go.
: mans were advancing 011 Longwy and
I Moiitmedy mid even in tho preliminary
skirmishing losses were heavy. A des -
, perato battle was expected at this start-
I egie point.
I The war office maintained tho French
force which invaded Alsace was holding 1
'its position along a line drawn to the
I westward from Muliinimeii to tho fron
, tier.
Kaiser Vetoed Assault.
Berlin ,Ang. 11. (Delayed.) It was
the kaiser who vetoed the carrying of
I lie Liege torts by storm, (ieueral Von
Stein, of the Herman war office, an
nounced here today.
liminll.iiit ,if .li.luv II.wi.ipuI v.... v....
j to ,n0 method of assuult instead of
I waiting lor siege gnus. Learning, how-
'over, that the Hermans had already lost
neaviiy in their intantry and cavalry
Ins majesty ordered operations
"topped until communication could be;
fftored and siege batteries pushed to,
,n front hc.re ',eUl ca,"1,u "B'1
'"V, P'oved inadequate. '
. ' kaiser whs of the opinion, Gen -
i were not nf .nffi.iei.t military imonrt
. .uu I'uin umiiv'i, limn inn iui w
g . '
011 e 10 warral"; ln" 01
, "r? aSSa"U " ,h0'" W"M h'V'
Tho general also asserted that Bel-
gum accounts had greatly misrepresent-
c, ,B j.K.u..K. lUo j.rai:
iim:i-, gi ui-rmreu, inc. im'iK,.ii oui
numbered tiie Germans. He denied, too
that the German losces even approxi
mated the figures given out by the
iirussels war office.
The siege guns, he concluded, would
soon demolish tho Liege fortifications.
PORTLAND PURCHASING
OFFICE IS ABOLISHED
Portland, Ore., Aug. 12. It was esti
mated to lay that Portland will lose
business amounting to between 1 00,000
and $200,000 a month by abolishment of
the Southern Pacific purchasing office
here. D, W. Campbell, assistant general
manager officially announced that the
purchasing that has been done by the I Switzerland.
Portland office will he handled through j Most of the frontier fighting thus
the Kan Francisco office after August i far, it was stated, had been between
l"th. I cavalry forces, and It was asserted that
' ' j j" all these engagements French super-
Mr. aud Mrs. William Keise and lit-1 'ority had been shown,
tie son John Walters Keise, of Longi French troops, it was added, hold the
-each, California, arc guests at theVosg' mountain passes,
home of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Waltersj From the foreign office came a de
on North Winter street. Mrs. Keise! "i1'! of the German charge that France
was Miss Lillian Walters before her! violated the frontier before war was
marriage In 8alcm. (declared.
). Middleton and family have arrived A message was received from the Bel
in the city from Montana and are stay-1 gian war office denying that the Gor
ing at the Bligh. ) mans had taken any of the Liege forts.
FTVE
a
looking at them;
HARVESTER TRUST
'ORDERED TO DISSOLVE
Court Holds Combine Is In Restraint
j cf Trade and Orders It Divided Into
at Least Three Parts.
t. Paul, Aug. 12. A majority of the
judges of the I'nited States circuit
court of appeals here today declared
' the International Harvester company
to be a trust in restraint of trade and
oritered it to dissolve into at least three
""furring.
, Jn Igc Sanborn in his dissenting
opinion maintained that the enmnanv
per cent of the tra.le. but that its
treatment of smaller competitors was
....
" "u ""
n.... ...... I l n. 1 J 4
ine corporation was uirecteil to dis
lve and its properties be divided
i ,monK 8t ,'""t three companies, so
j formed as to be about equal in size
r. . ,m T"k Ppeal-, -, .,
cl!'tuK. Aug. 12.-Cyrus McCormiek,
Pr,',"l,"lt uf International Harvest-
i ;.' 1 "
1 10 "umP"ny wollld tnko th
j ,l10 yt- 1 nul c)urt ordering
! eT company, announced here today that
1 ' ' "'""Pany would tnko the decision of
j 1,10 ytl P""' vouri ordering the corpor-
: u,ion -dissolve, to the United States
1 ... -.
' ho opinion," McCormick said,
"an,iiit the company of over-capitalization
and unfair or oppressive mea
sures, but condemns the organization
I 8 violator of the Sherman law. The
,!0,,rt
conclusion seems to be that the
International Harvester company is a
good, but illegal corporation."
s
(Continued from page one.)
reported the sound of terrific artillery
tiring in the direction of Tongre?.
"The concussion," said tho message,
"enn be felt here."
It was though the allies had moved
to the defense of Kooc, Brussels. (Ier
mau aviators flew over the city today
and it was thought they located the
ullies' position.
The London Times' military expert
nave it as his opinion that 1.000.0(10
, Germans, with 5,Hi4 pieces of artillery,
; wcre j Belgium'.
T,iSi ne 8ai(I( WH, the first ine of
tho German strength and did not iu-
,.ude tho reserves massed in the rear
Tho i)uk o( the k(,iwr., force. he
declared, were north of the (iermau
province of Lorraine, advanciug, in the
hope of outflanking the French on th)
twin, I u.i .,,.r tl I, ..!,. I..
nortn and giving them
mow."
Ho expressed the view, however, that
the allies can prevent this. "But 1;
Will bn tlm tony friirti?..! th n.d4 .1
Uructive collision in modern history,"
he added
nrltisn aVy movements were
kept
i secret. It was rimmroil th.
cruiser
squadron had been sent into the North
Atlantic.
A rigid censorship prevailed.
Fierce Fighting
Continued from page one.)
Liege, on the road to the French
frontier by way of the Meuse valley.
Long Battle line.
Paris, Aug. 12. French and German
troops faced one another today, the war
office announced, from Liege along a
line running almost due sooth through
Belgium to the frontier of Luxemburg,
along the border between France anil
Luxemburg to Longwy, and from there
along the Franco-German
frontier to