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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
mE MORNING OREGONIAN. WKDNKSDAY, 3; 19H
Anti-Manchu Army Advances
From Canton Into Prov
RAILROAD TRAFFIC STOPS
Slrt?t of Canton Strwn With
Headless Bodies S1k Ferocity
or Combat Admiral I.t Kills
Ten Before Djlng.
HOXCKOXO. May t The antl-Man-.
ehu army. headed by AVu Sum. is now
extending lta conqueata to the north and
east from th Wast River. Though the
government aeema to control Canton, tha
rbel have raided Sam Shut. Wenchow,
Woochow. Chung tok. Slmlhunf and Fat
shan. Tha movement has apread from the
West River, at the west of Canton, to
the north and east, through Kwan
tunic province and to Amoy. in the south
eastern portion of Fuklcn province.
AccordLcjt to the beat Information ob
tainable, the foreign missionaries have
not been molested by the rebels.
Service on the Canton-Knowioon lec
tion of the railway leading- from Canton
to Horirkonr haa been abandoned, and
the British railway officials have been
ordered to come to this city. Refugees
from Canton flock to Hongkong.
Details of the fighting at Canton con
firm earlier reports of the ferocity with
which the troopa and the rebels engaged.
Queueless heads and headless bodies In
Kuropean dreaa are still exposed in the
streets. Other bodies show that death
was caused by strangulation. The cloth
ing of western faction makes plain that
the dead were rebels. The bodies of ihe
soldiers killed appear to have been re
moved. A son of the Viceroy of Canton and a
maid were found hidden nnder a bed In
the servant quarters of tbe palace
which escaped destruction when the home
was set afire.
The commander of a Chinese cruiser
was killed. Admiral IJ. who commanded
the loyal troopa In the first two daya of
.the fighting, is said to have killed 10
revolutionists before be waa mortally
Bluejackets guard Shamlen and close
fry are the American guboat Wilming
ton, the German runloat litis, a Por
tuguese gunboat and several British war
ships. DEEP CHANNEL NOT NEEDED
Kn sincere Report Against Dredging
Columbia at Vancouver.
OREOOXIAX NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. May t. Army engineers and
the Secretary of War are not In favor
of additional appropriations at this
time for dredging the channel In the
Columbia River between Vancouver and
the mouth of the Willamette and so
state In a report sent to Congress to
day. The present project contemplates a
channel In this stretch of river 10 feet
deep and ISO feet wide. While a channel
of these dimensions has several times
been dredged. It always shoals during
high water, thus making maintenance
The engineers report that ships vis
iting Vancouver do not require a 10
foot channel and. as Vancouver has
had no ocean trade to speak of since
its large lumber mill was burned, the
opinion Is held that there Is no imme
diate demand for a 20-foot channel.
Further appropriations In excess of
$3000 annually for maintaining the
Harden Island dyke are not recom
mended. RATE CASE IS REVIVED
Federal Court Asked to lleverse
Judge Sanborn Decision.
ST. IA.UL. May i. Ex-Attorney-General
K- T. Toung and ex-Supreme
Court Justice T. D. O'Brien, acting; for
the State of Minnesota, today began ar
guments in the United States Circuit
Court before Judge Sanborn, vetting up
J4 assignments of error In their appeal
from the decision of Judge Sanborn In
the Minnesota rate cases.
Judge Sanborn recently gave judg
ment In favor of the stockholders of
the Great Northern. Northern Pacific
and one; or two other Minnesota roads
sgainst the State Railroad and Ware
house Commission. The court held that
the state could not make rates which
affected Interstate traflfc.
MUTUAL1ZAT10N PLAN ON
vr York Legislature Considers B1U
to Facilitate Move.
ALBANY, X. T May 5. Chairmen
Sullivan and Hoey. of the insurance
committees of the Legislature, today
Introduced a bill designed to facilitate
the mutuallxatlon of the Equitable Life
Assurance Society. The bill haa Use
approval of the state Insurance depart
ment. At present. Insurance corporations are
prohibited from acquiring or Invest
ing la their own storks. The bill au
thorises them to Invest In such stocks
In case such acquisition is in further
ance of a plan toward mutuallxatlon.
CROWDS RUSH TO GALLERY
' Colorado Senatorshlp light Still
DENVER, May z. Interest or the pub
lic in the Legislature, which adjourns
sine die May . centers In the United
Statea Senatorshlp. This Is caused by
persistent reports that a Senator will be
srlecfd before adjournment. A report
tliat something was going to happen In
tills catter today brought crowds to the
galleries, but there were no develop
ments. Congressman J. Martin, of Pueblo, was
given tbe big antl-Speer vote and Frank
C. Goudy. of Denver, received tha sup
port of the Republicans.
fiood Weai Crop Promised.
ATHENA. Or.. May X. (SpeclaD The
wheat in this part of the country la In
the wry best of condition, despite the
fact that this has been the dry est Sprint
tliat the farmers of this community
have had to experience. Tbe wheat Is
growing rapidly and Is doing well. The
clKhts and days both have been com
paratively cool, which is pleasing. A
g.xx! hard rain In the next two or three
weeks will make a bumper crop for this
entire country as the straw will not be
long and tha heads wlU fill out exceed
ingly waiL -.
r- t I
........ ... -
WOMAN WHO HAS BEEN CALLED "MOST BEAUTIFUL IN
AMEBIC A" AND EX-BROKER HUSBAND WHOM SHE
IS SUING TOR DIVORCE.
LOVE IS SUMMONED
Ex-Broker's Wif Determined
to Secure Divorce. .
SHE IS RICH, BEAUTIFUL
Sensational Collapse of Business, la
Which Chicago Man lost Mill
ions, and Ilia Retreat to
Oregon Is Recalled.
f On I n ued From First Pa.)
had lost $2,000.00 of Mr. Moore's money.
It Is expected that when the divorce
case la beard there will be a bitter con
test over the custody of the couple's
child. Mrs. Love and the child are now
living In West. Thirty-seventh street.
In a comparatively short time. Love
accumulated millions' In the banking and
brokerage business. Tie became promi
nent In society and his wife was a so
cial favorite. Then -came his ignomlnous
failure, which "cleaned" him.
Love went "short" on May wheat In
1909. He played "bear" against Jim
Patten, the "big bull"; wheat went op
and Love went down and out.
Mrs. Love Wealthy.
At this time came his separation from
his wife. It was said that they separ
ated, not because Love lost all his
money, but because he wss too proud to
live off his wife's bounty. . Mrs. Love
Is very wealthy., a fortune having been
placed In trust for her before her mar
riage. Amid much publicity. Lore announced
that he was going to heed Horace
Greeley's advice,' "Go West, young man."
He said he was going to make another
Ho went first to Seattle, Wash., and
there he met a man from whom he ob
tained a large Interest In a mining pros
pect near Baker, Or. The mining coun
try swallowed him up and nothing was
heard of him until the divorce proceed
ings began, except rumors that sifted
back to his former associates In the fi
nancial world, relating - that he had
struck "pay dirt." - y
LOVli.WlLL. NOT DISCUSS CASE
Ex-Broker Spending His Time at
. Mining Properly Near Baker!
BAKER, Or, May 1. (Special.) Sid
ney C. Love, whose vlfe In New Tork
is suing- for divorce. Is spending his
time In the mining district near Baker,
where he is trying to recoup his lost
After the loss of his fortune, he came
to Baker and. securing mines, started
with his old seal to again take the
golden yield of - the earth. He has
steadily refused to talk about his di
vorce -and his most Intimate friends, of
whom there are many here, do not know
his real thoughts in regard to the caae.
BECK HEADS ARCHITECTS
CInb Adopts Constitution and Cre
ates Furnishing Fond.
At the annual meeting of the Port
land Architectural Club last night at
tha Commercial Club building, a new
constitution wss adopted, a fund cre
ated for furnishing new quarters and
officers were elected for the fiscal
year. The officers are: President. H.
Goodwin Beck; vice-president, J. An
drea Koullhoux; secretary. William H.
lannigan; treasurer. William P. Daw
son. Tha club In the past year haa con
ducted an atelier for architectural
students, haa recommended certain pro
visions In the new building and plumb
ing codes, and has advocated a civic
center for the city. Of the member
ship of 0. (0 were present last night.
M'CLELLAN HEARS TRIAL
(Conttnned from First Page.)
Cuoocolo murder occurred in June,
Occasionally when Interrupted by
Sorttno. Abbatema'ggio bowed with
mock deference to 8ortlno and re
marked: "But you know better than
I do, as you were there."
Abbatemagglo testified to the route
followed by Sortino after the murder
of Cuoccolo's wife, and Sortino shouted.
Tou Insinuate that X had cab to
. ... ' . - :
" t :
Above, Mrs. Sldaey C. Love. Be
.low, Sldaey C. Leve.
carry off the stolen goods'?"
Errlcone Jumped to his feet and cried
excitedly, "We found the cabman you
tried to suborn Into' saying he carried
Sortino. but he refused." -
All the prisoners took occasion to
begin a demonstration which the presi
dent had difficulty In quieting. Sortino
shouted vehemently that Abbatemagglo
could not be heard.
When the disorder was at an end.
Sortino turned In the direction of Mr.
McClellan and said Ironically. "If we
are acquitted here, we will go to Amer
ica, where you will accuse us of the
murder of Petroalno."
In answer to questions by the at
torneys for tha accused. Abbatemagglo
dented he had ever been a police spy.
At the conclusion of the session,
when the prisoners, handcuffed and
chained, were taken from the court
room and placed in prison vans, some
of them who had been In America ap
peared to recognize Mr. McClellan and,
one. addressing him In English, said:
"We are Innocent."
TREATY IS DISCUSSED
TAFT AND CABINET SEE TEXTA
TIVE PEACE PACT DRAFTS.
No Agreement Reached as to How
Arbitration Board . for America
and Britain Constituted.
WASHINGTON. May 2. Several ten
tative drafts of the proposed arbitra
tion treaty between the United States
and Great Britain were discussed by
President Taft and his Cabinet today.
Following the Cabinet aesslon. Secre
tary Knox and his aides continued the
discussion of details of phraseology,
but tonight the President told callers
no draft has been accepted as final
and It might be weeks before the treaty
could be submitted for ratification.
Some difficulties in framing the
treaty have disappeared, according to
the White House. The criticism of Eng-
lleh newspapers that the United States
Senate must be consulted before dis
putes could be arb'trated, was hardly
m. valid objection, the" President thought.
The treaty probably will be general
In character, it will provide, accora
Ing to the present Idea, that when dls-
putes arise between the United States
and Great tfrliain-mey may oe bud
mitted to an arbitral court for settle
In the opinion of the President and
his advisers. It Is perfectly natural tha
Senate here, or Parliament, or the
British Foreign Office should be con
cerned In arranging the details for the
settlement of each dispute.
So far no agreement has been reached
among the framers of too treaty here
as to how the proposed arbitral court
should be constituted. One-proposal Is
that the questions at issue be sub
mitted as they arise to The Hague tn
bunaL Another is that as each ques
tion comes up. a court be constituted
by the agreement of both governments
to settle that question aione.
PORTLAND BOY IS EDITOR
James B. Mann Elected In Charge
of College Paper.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE. Corvallis, Or., May Z Special.)
James B. Mann, of Portland, has been
elected editor of the Student Engineer
for the coming .rear, slann. who will
graduate next year In the mechanical
engineering department, nas oeen
loval auDDorter of the engineering mag'
axlne. He will have the advantage of
editing the final issue this year. In or
der to get an understanding of edi
torial problema. The managerntnp will
be In tha hands of Fred McMilllan, of
Salem. Mciillllan haa been assistant
business manager this rear.
The engineering magazine, which
was fathered four years ago by Pro
fessor T. M. Gardner, has developed
Into one of the most Important of tne
college publications, and aa the pro
ceeds of the electrlcsl show, given ty
the engineers, were all turned over to
the paper. It Is planned to enlarge It
considerably next year.
Towns Captured; Federals
Cooped Up; Americans Flee
RICH MINING CAMP-TAKEN
I.a Colorado, Owned by Americans,
Is Again Raided Rodoq's Force
of Federals Can Only Hold
Two Chief Cities of West,
NOG ALES, Arix.. May 2. Almost all
of Western Mexico Is In the hands of
the rebels, who have captured one
town after another and besieged Masat
lan, the principal Pacific seaport, and
Governor Rodog, of SInaloa, has so
small a force that he can do no more
than hold these two towns, and doubt
Is expressed whether he can hold them
long.' Fighting la almost continuous
In SInaloa and Sonora.
Not only Is the golltical welfare of
the Western Mexican states affected,
but American Interests are involved
and in danger. Even the lives of Amer
icans, hitherto held sacred by federals
and rebels, are no longer regarded as
safe in the Interior of Mexico.
Americans Warned to Flee.
Prominent railroad officials who
reached Nogales from Mexico today
brought with .them the warning from
the rebels to remove all their families
as auickly as possible into the United
States and to advise all of their Ameri
can friends to do likewise. Coupled
with these warnings, was the threat
of the lnsurrectos that they Intended,
before tbe end of the week, to launch
attacks against all the Mexican border
towns. Many American families are
coming acroqs 'the border.-
Word came from the Magaalena ais
trlct, southeast of Nogales of the com
plete wiping out of a body of 30 fed
erals under Luis Estrella by a band of
rebels In the vicinity of Octates.
Reports of heavy fighting near La
Colorado, southeast of Hermostllo, were
brought across the border today. The
rebels claim to have recaptured La
Colorado, which has been the scene of
bitter fighting during the present re
bellion. . '
Railroad Communication Cut.
The situation along the Southern Pa
cific lines in Mexico, which parallel the
western coast for many hundreds of
miles to the southward, is grave. Trains
are running on these lines only as far
south as Navojea, a hundred miles
south of Guaymas, and Pullman cars
are belngrun only as far as the latter
place. All railroad connections south
from Navojea are broken and there is
no way of reaching the many import
ant ports that line the coast. All wire
communication Is Interrupted to the
southward and only the smallest scraps
of Information concerning the real sit
uation are obtainable.
Seven more railroad bridges are re
ported burned and serious depredations
by guerrilla bands, who would recog
nize no authority superior to that of
their leader, are comftlalned of. Gov
ernor Rodog, of SInaloa, has command
ed a Southern Pacific train to carry
troops. Train service Is demoralized
and no more trains will be run until
fighting near Mazatlan stops. One loco
motive and two cabooses have been
pierced by shells.
Mexico City has been fully Informed
of the situation, but American interests
are doubtful If relief will be forthcom
ing. PEACE PARLEYS OX TTJESDAT
Federals and Rebels to Settle Mexi
EL PASO, Tex., May 2. Judge Fran
cisco CarabaJaL the official Mexican
ro it a f nm mi!nTi.r arrived here to
night, surprising everybody connected
with the negotiations, as ne naa nui
been expected for at least 24 hours. He
Immediately went into conference with
Roe car Branlff, E. Obregon and Rafael
Hernandez, who have been acting as
go-betweens In the negotiations thus
At the conclusion of the conference
Senor Branlff announced that Judge
Caraoajal had "brought full' and nec
essary powers" for treating with the
rebel commissioners and that no hitch
would occur on that score. Judge
Carabajal , refused to reveal the in
structions which had been given him
at Mexico City.
It was stated that the formal nego
tiation would be taken up tomorrow in
a tent to be erected In a willow grove
on the Mexican side of the Rio Grande,
half way between Juares and the ln
surrecto camp. -
Ti.cr. rsmhilil will act alone, while
Dr. Vasques, Gomel will represent the
provisional government, aaviocu
Don Francisco Madero, Sr., and Senor
Pino Suarez, a lawyer and provisional
A,Am nf Vncntan -
Senora Branlff and Obregon visited
the tnsurrecto camp today for the first
time since there has oeen a run gainer
lug of Insurrecto chiefs at the camp,
i tnnlrht that thev
brought a proposition to neutralize the
railway between Laredo and Mexico
City, which now furnisnes tne oniy
route of entry Into Mexico, anB which
in tbe last few daiys has suffered from
V. A 1 ..ll.il
It Is said that the lnsurrectos were
amenable to spme proposition for
neutralizing tne roaa. oui wuuiu
n ih, iirmiitlon to allow the
federal government to transport over
the line eurucient troops o proiKt m
Inhabitants "f the country from bandits
and outlaws. Some of the lnsurrectos
at this point happened to remember. It
Is asserted, the fact that government
officials early in the revolution had
not Infrequently characterized the reb
els as bandits and outlaws, and feared
a possible troop movement.
There was a disposition to Insist on
official credentials from Senors Branlff
and Obregon before taking up their
propositions or engaging In peace dis
cussion. Some of the rebel chiefs took
tha stand that all peace envoys, in
cluding Carabajal, must have plenary
powera to act on behalf of the govern
ment. Senors Branlff and Obregon
have declared their unofficial person
ality In the proceedings and their de
sire to continue their work as private
citizens. The government is believed
to have been disposed to name Senors
Brans If and Obregon to the peace com
mission, but it is thought they will con
sent to act In an advisory capacity.
The rebel leaders today completed
their party platform, and all the rebel
leaders affixed their signature to It.
They call it an "act" and admit It is
analogous to a declaration of Independ
ence. It contains the propositions for peace
In a general way. The actual basis
for peace which the rebel commit-
I sloners will submit in uaeir oomerenca
I wltb the federal envoys la being writ
ten tnnlsrht bv Dr. Vasauez Gomez,
head of the Insurrecto commission, and
will be discussed in another conference
Much secrecy, is maintained aDoui
the contents of both documents, but
there la good ground for the belief to
night that the Question of the resigna
tion of President Diaz and Vice-President
Corral Is taken up. Some pertinent
questions, such as. the exact time or
the President's retirements, are said to
be contained in the document as pre
requisites to a complete rehabilitation
of the government. At first It was
though) the. informal and indirect as
surances which had reached here about
President Diaz' disposition, to ' resign
might be sufficient and before the
peace conferees announce the result of
their labors. It ls quite possible that
these questions may be omitted, but the
more radical of the leaders are very,
insistent, especially ill view of the re
ports of rebel military trlumpns in
other parts of the republic- They say
the negotiations at tne aiaaero Daso oi
operations must bring satisfaction to
the entire revolutionist party and not
to any one part. . -'
outlaws Slay and pillage
Americans In Mexico Murdered.
Rebels War on Brigands.
DOUGLAS. Ariz., May 2. Refugee
American mining men who reached
Douglas today from Mexico report wide
spread v pillage in the State of Sonora
from Nacozarl south, and Jhe killing of
two Americans at Santa Nina mine,
southwest of Ures. A band of outlaws"
appeared at Santa Nina camp, where S.
J. Clark was employed as watchman.
Clark was absent when the outlaws,
numbering 30, appeared. His wife tried
to defend the camp with a shotgun, but
was wounded. . The outlaws hid in the
house while the woman bathed her
wounds. When her husband appeared
he was riddled with bullets, and his
wife was then murdered.
Mr. and Mrs. Clark had been only a
snort time at the mine, having passed
through Donslaa a few months ago on
their wsty to Sonora. Their former home
There are no federal Mexican officers
and only 20 soldiers between Cananea
and Ures and the whole country along
the Sonora River Is without law or or
der. Another band of outlaws entered
the Chumlta mine, shot the Mexican
guard, looted the commissary and threw
the ore for shipping over the dump.
Another band sacked the camp of the
San Lorenzo mine southwest of Naco
zarl and when their right to loot the
commissary was disputed, took Martin
Hickinaon. the proprietor, and Charles
Fineout. an employe, prisoners to Hue
pac, where they are now detained. At
the latter place every store was de
molished and the goods confiscated.
JACK MOSBY BADLY WOCN'DED
American Rebel Leader Falls in
Skirmish Near Tecate.
TECATEt Lower California, via San
Diego. Cal., May 2. Jack Mosby, the
American leader of a band of lnsurrec
tos. Is badly wounded In the camp of
the rebels here," two other members of
his band are slightly wounded and two
Mexican federal soldiers are dead, as a
result of an unexpected meeting of
skirmish parties 10 miles southwest of
Tecate late yesterday afternoon.
Reports from the rebel camp this
morning state that Mosby may die. Jtie
was In advance of his men and was shot
from ambush at the first volley. He fell
from his horse, but continued to direct
The Bkirmlsh changed the plans of the
rebels for an advance on Tia Juana,
An American-physician, who is said to
have attended Simon Bertr.old at Ala
mo, Is with the rebel band.
PIRATES CAN KEEP LOOT
Chinese Warships Will Not Go After
Despoilers of Liner Asia.
SHANGHAI, May 2. There Is small
prospect of the recovery of any loot
taken from the Pacific Mail steamship
Asia by Chinese pirates, who stripped
the vessel thoroughly. The Asla was
wrecked on Finger Rock, off the South
China coast April 23, and was boarded
by pirates after passengers had been
transferred to another vessel.
Officers of the Chinese warships,
which are now on the scene, have re
fused to assist In recovering the stolen
silk, saying such work was none of their
Hood River to Debate.
urrr T? l v tt T? nr . Miv t. (SDeclaL)
The next contest of the debating
team oi tne mgn scnoui, which umus
the championship for the Mld-Columbla
Every woman's heart responds to
t.hfi charm and sweetness of a babv's
voice, because nature intended her
for motherhood. J3ut even, tne
Irtvi-no' Tiftt.iirft nf a mother shrinks
from the ordeal because such a time
i3 regarded as a period of suffering
and danger. Women who use
Afrtt.hpr's Friend are saved much
discomfort and suffering, and their
systems, being thoroughly prepared
by thi3 great remedy, are in a
healthy condition to meet the time
with the least possible suffering
and danger. Mother's Friend is
recommended only for the relief
and comfort of expectant mothers;
it is in no sense a remedy for vari
ous ills, but its many years of suc
cess, and the thousands of endorse
ments received from women who
have used it are a guarantee of the
benefit to be derived from its use.
This remedy does not accomplish
wonders but simply assists nature
to perfect its work. Mother's
Friend allays nausea, prevents cak
ing of the -
breasts, and in MothGM.
every way con- 5X"tT, -
tributes to fclPln
strong, healthy "- xtSAAA
mptherhood. Mother's Friend is
sold at -drug stores. Write for our
free book for expectant mothers.
BRADJIELD REGULATOR CO,
Portland Printing House Co.
J. L. Wright. Pres. and Gen. Manr.
- Book, Catalogue and Commercial
B alius. Binding and Blank Book Making.
Phon: Main 6201. A 22SL
Tsnth and. Taylor streets,
pertlano.. Ore iron. .
LOOK AFTER YOUR FURS NOW
rrES stored in. our fire-proof cold storage vault and insured against
moths at a very reasonable, rate. If yon have your furs remodeled or
renovated now at Summer reduced prices we store them absolutely free.
n- j.- Fr,.;rri rnr fniuA
LjEaDNG SPECALTY" ffOUSJS FOK LAWES MISSES OflDXEV
We dn es day and Thursday
"Will be one of the greatest bargain features of the week. A sale that
will be much in touch with those who are looking for exceptional bar
gains:' Below are a few of the items mentioned:
ANY DRESS OR
In Our Gloak and Suit Department
The materials Crepe Meteors, Crepe de
Chine, Foulards, Nets, Messalines, Eoliennes,
Marquisettes, Voiles, Lingeries, Challies, Pon
gees, Rajahs, Chambrays, Mulls, Taffetas,
Special Millinery Offering dJO A Q
Values to $8 for Only fO.Zf
This special sale includes many of our best numbers in Turbans and
Mushroom shapes Wednesday and Thursday $3.49
Neckwear Special) 19c
This line includes a large assort
ment of Jabots, Tabs, Dutch Col
lars and soft Byrons, inlQ
loce and embroidery effects X aVi
Muslin Underwear Specials
Drawers, values to $1.50.... 73 I Skirts, values to $2,00 73$
Gowns, values to $2.00 73 I Combination Suits, $1.75 vol., 98
Corset Covers, 75c vals. 56
district of the State Hia;h School De- J Hood Elver team will uphold the af
batlnfr League will be with the team I flrmatlve of the question: "Resolved,
of the Pendleton High School, winners That National Conservation Is Prefer
of the Eastern district, May 12. The able to State Conservation."
"PKf life! ! Ipi M
THE City and the Country are bound together
by the telephone line.
The farmer -and his family use the rural telephone
constantly, calling up each other and the market town
on all sorts of matters and for all sorts of supplies and
City people also find the rural telephone of great
advantage. A traveler from his room in the hotel talks
with the farm folk miles away. . Without the telephone
he could not reach them.
The farmer himself may trarel far and still talk,
home over the Long Distance Lines of the Bell System.
The Pacif icTelephone &
Telegraph Co. "
EVERT BELL TELEPHOJTB I THB
CENTER OP THE SYSTEM.
All one quality, but different prices.
' $1175 to $4000
86 TENTH STREET, BETWEEN STARK AND BURNSIDE
Ask for catalogue. ' . Phone A 1917, Marshall 1915.
The Recognized Leaders of the Industry
Each Pre-eminent ih Its Class '
KEATS AUTO CO... Seventh and Burnside
Phone Main 5368 Open Evenings
and Jftorrson Streets
Handbags Special, 97c
All our regular stock of suede and
seal Bags, in several shapes. AVed
nesday and Thursday, Q7f
TO THE COUNTRY